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Infant Development & Early Intervention

crawling toddler and mother

Our infant development and early intervention program helps babies and toddlers with developmental delays or disabilities learn key skills that typically develop very early in life. Early intervention can contribute to a child’s success at home, in school, the workplace, and community — and can make a positive impact on a child’s development and accomplishments well into adulthood.

Our infant development and early intervention professionals are specially trained in child development, and they work alongside occupational and physical therapists and speech-language pathologists. Our goal is to get each child “caught up” with their more “normally” developing peers, so they can get back on track with standard developmental milestones. Our specialists assess and address:

  • Cognition
  • Language
  • Fine and gross motor skills
  • Social and emotional development
  • Adaptive and self-help abilities

Our infant development and early intervention offers one-on-one sessions, with frequency based on need. Services are home-based or are provided in one of our behavioral health treatment centers. Speech, occupational, and/or physical therapy services are integrated into the program as appropriate or necessary.

Services Provided By:

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Your Child is Being Treated for Autism. What’s Your Role?

February 17, 2020 | Stephanie London, MA, BCBA, and Niki Mostadim, PsyD

Treating a child with autism is likely to include behavioral therapy based on principles of applied behavior analysis (ABA). Parents or other caregivers are the pillar of the program. Being committed and collaborative, making the home environment conducive to treatment, and investing in your own self-care are some of the things parents can do to help ensure treatment is as effective as possible.

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How Social Skills Training Can Help Children, Teens and Young Adults with Autism

January 27, 2020 | Iris Chiang, M.Ed., BCBA

Social skills are important to everyone to get along and be happy. But socializing can be particularly challenging for kids with autism and other developmental disabilities. Fortunately, help is available. The benefits of social skills training are immediate and long-lasting, especially when group training complements individualized behavioral therapy.

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Benefits of Telehealth for People with Autism

January 13, 2020 | Kate Sheldon-Princi, M.Ed., BCBA

People with developmental disabilities including autism can connect face-to-face with their healthcare providers using phones, tablets and computers. This approach is called “telehealth” and it offers benefits including increased supervision and communication between healthcare providers and clients, expanded access to care, and better outcomes.

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