Navigating the Path to Special Education: A Journey of Learning and Growth

Therapy room at Lighthouse Autism Center with toys on a table with blue chairs and book shelves above

Navigating the Path to Special Education: A Journey of Learning and Growth

Allison Steele’s Journey in Special Education Teaching

Allison Steele discusses her journey in Special Education, leading her to her current role at Lighthouse Autism Center. Lighthouse is excited to welcome Allison Steele to our Elkhart County Team. As a special education teacher with experience in Indiana and Michigan, Allison brings her deep knowledge and expertise of special education to Lighthouse where she will support learners in developing skills to help them be successful in the classroom. Allison is currently working with our Goshen center to implement a daily school routine while providing consultations and training to our Elkhart autism centers.

From Humble Beginnings in South Bend, Indiana

As I reflect on my journey through the realm of education, it’s remarkable to see how each step has shaped my understanding and approach to teaching. My voyage began with a Bachelor’s degree in English, with a focus on writing, coupled with minors in East Asian Studies and Psychology from Indiana University – South Bend (IUSB). Little did I know then that this would be just the starting point of an enriching expedition.

After completing my undergraduate studies, I embarked on a fulfilling yet challenging role as a substitute teacher in Michigan. This experience, which included long-term positions in Special Education for elementary grades, left an indelible mark on me. Witnessing the progress of my students ignited a desire to delve deeper into the field of education.

Pursuing Further Education to Provide Tailored Support

Fuelled by this newfound passion, I returned to Indiana University – South Bend to pursue a Master’s degree in Special Education. During this period, I had the privilege of working with elementary students in a General Education setting, providing tailored support in both academics and social skills development.

The culmination of my academic journey came during my Student Teaching, where I engaged with students across different age groups and needs. From elementary to secondary levels, the focus remained steadfast on nurturing academic proficiency, social adeptness, and life skills essential for post-high school transitions.

This diverse exposure equipped me with a repertoire of teaching methodologies and de-escalation techniques, which I honed further upon joining Lighthouse Autism Center (LAC) as a Registered Behavior Technician (RBT). At LAC, I delved into the intricacies of behavioral analysis and reinforcement strategies, recognizing the profound impact of effective communication and life skill cultivation.

Armed with invaluable insights and experiences, I completed my Master’s degree in Special Education and transitioned to a middle school setting in Indiana. The role provided an opportunity for further growth, with training in Special Education laws, protocols, and classroom management techniques.

Inclusive Learning with a Pre-academic Focus at Lighthouse Autism Center

However, my journey came full circle when I returned to LAC, this time as a Special Education Teacher. In this role, I engage with learners in a small group classroom environment, following a structured curriculum encompassing academics, specials (PE, Music, and Art), and social skills development. The ultimate goal is to prepare these learners for eventual integration into the public school system, equipped with the necessary tools for success.

As I traverse the dynamic landscape of Special Education, I am continually reminded of the transformative power of education. Each interaction, each challenge, serves as a catalyst for growth and learning, not just for my students but for myself as well. And as I navigate this ever-evolving terrain, I am reminded of the profound privilege it is to play a part in shaping the futures of those entrusted to my care.

Together, we can unlock your child’s potential

The Lighthouse “Team Approach”

We understand that it truly “takes a village” to provide the best care to autistic children. Taking a “team approach” by working in collaboration with various therapy providers will help your child achieve the best possible outcomes. Discover more.

The Lighthouse “Team Approach”

When it comes to caring for a child with Autism Spectrum Disorder, we understand that it truly “takes a village” to provide the best care. ABA centers like Lighthouse Autism Center are pivotal in the world of autism treatment. They serve as the hub for concerted efforts, creating cohesive environments that facilitate communication between therapists, educators, and families.  

Adopting a team approach to your child’s autism therapy services will provide comprehensive and individualized care, helping them achieve the best possible outcomes. At our autism therapy centers, this collaborative strategy involves a variety of therapy providers, caregivers, and other professionals who work together to address the multifaceted needs of each child. The synergy of professionals working together enhances the effectiveness of each therapy, tailors interventions to individual needs, and fosters consistent progress. This team can include: 

  • Lighthouse Autism Center professionals 
  • Family Doctor or Pediatrician 
  • Dentists 
  • Teachers 
  • Caregivers 
  • Outside Therapists 
  • Family 
  • Friends 

The rationale behind this approach to autism support services is rooted in the understanding that autism spectrum disorder (ASD) can affect numerous aspects of a child’s development. By assembling a multidisciplinary team, autism care therapy providers ensure that all developmental challenges — whether in communication, social skills, sensory integration, or motor skills — are simultaneously and effectively addressed, leading to more holistic outcomes for your child and family as a whole. 

The Importance of Teamwork

The significance of collaboration within the framework of ABA treatment cannot be overstated. At Lighthouse Autism Center, the coordination between specialists is more than a practice; it’s a cornerstone philosophy. Here, behavioral therapists, speech pathologists, occupational therapists, and educators come together to deliver a multifaceted treatment plan. By linking their expertise, the professional team dedicated to your child’s development can deeply understand and address their unique challenges. We welcome and often seek out collaboration with your child’s pediatrician, any other therapists they might work with, educators from their future school placements, and others that might be interacting with supporting your family on a regular basis.  

Benefits for Autistic Children and Their Families

In addition to therapy, our center for collaborative care aims not only to assist your child but to provide support for parents with an autistic child as well as increase autism awareness and education in the community to promote an attitude of inclusion. Autism tools for parents can range from regular meetings with therapists to discuss progress and strategies for extending the work done in therapy sessions into the home environment to workshops and autism resources for caregivers and teachers on how to best support autistic children in their daily lives. This comprehensive approach not only benefits your child, it also equips parents and caregivers with the tools and knowledge to better understand and assist the child’s development. 

The Lighthouse Difference 

Our team approach is strides ahead of traditional one-on-one methods. This collective expertise leads to more dynamic, individualized treatment strategies, in contrast with traditional methods that may lack this holistic advantage. Moreover, families benefit from the comprehensive support network, reducing the stress and isolation often felt in navigating autism treatment.  

Discover Lighthouse Fusion ABA therapy at Lighthouse Autism Center, where we encourage the involvement of each and every team member to collectively work as a unified force in helping your child reach their fullest potential.  

Together, we can unlock your child’s potential

Lighthouse Autism Center Set to Open New Autism Center in Nebraska!

Lighthouse Autism Center is Bringing Autism Therapy Services to Lincoln, Nebraska

Lighthouse Autism Center (LAC) continues to expand, now with a network of centers in now five states – quite a journey from its humble beginnings serving four families in one building to now serving hundreds of families across five states for over a decade. It is truly amazing.  Our services to the Lincoln community include ABA therapy, our unique approach to speech therapy called Lighthouse Fusion®, autism diagnostic testing, parent training, pre-academic learning, and more!

Lincoln Autism Center coming, Summer of 2024

Our newest play-based ABA therapy center in Lincoln, Nebraska makes 2 children’s Lighthouse autism Center’s to open in Nebraska, with plans for additional locations. This new center is slated to open in the summer of 2024. Lincoln Autism Center will provide autism services to 30 families and create over 45 new jobs in the area.

With a mission of providing the highest quality autism services to children and families through our facilities, Lighthouse Autism Center has sought to do just that in Lincoln, Nebraska. As the need for ABA services continues to grow, Lighthouse seeks to fill that need by expanding into facilities that can accommodate a larger capacity of learners, helping more families and children with autism, reach their goals.

Lighthouse Autism Center is the Midwest’s leading autism therapy provider

With beautiful child-lead autism therapy clinics that promote natural and play-based learning, and a team of highly trained and compassionate clinicians, Lighthouse Autism Center brings together compassionate care and clinical excellence to offer the highest quality ABA therapy to children with autism.

With a unique speech therapy model called Lighthouse Fusion®, children at Lighthouse are making greater progress, faster, all while having fun. While other ABA centers typically keep ABA and speech therapies separate, Lighthouse Fusion provides children with greater opportunity for speech development by fusing speech therapy directly into a child’s daily programing. We invite you to learn more here about how this innovative clinical model is helping to unlock each child’s potential. 

To learn more about Lighthouse Autism Center or enroll your child, contact our Family Outreach Coordinator at 402-534-1486 or visit our website.

Lincoln Center Contact Information

8400 Cody

Lincoln, Nebraska 68512

Family Outreach Phone: 402-534-1486

Don’t see an autism treatment center listed near you? Contact us and let us know the area you are in, and we will notify you when we have a center opening near you!

Find a Center Near You

Interested in finding an autism center near you? Click Find a Center below to view a full list of current autism therapy centers.

Lighthouse Autism Center Staff Spotlight: Ruthie

Ruthie’s Lighthouse Autism Center Journey

Ruthie is a Registered Behavior Technician Trainer at our East Moline center and has been with Lighthouse Autism Center since July of 2023. She is a mom to a seven-year-old boy and her favorite hobbies are writing poetry and painting. Ruthie also enjoys trying new things and meeting new people. She is a huge movie buff and her idea of a perfect evening is sitting on the couch watching a good movie and eating popcorn.

What made you decide to apply to Lighthouse?

I made a choice years ago to work in different fields- never doing the same thing twice. I was determined to find my purpose. I worked jobs as complicated as the government and as simple as a warehouse. There was one job I could never get away from- children. Everywhere I went I found myself teaching or molding a child from different walks of life. I applied at Lighthouse not knowing what was in store. I saw the website and was sold almost immediately. I knew I could be a teacher but never knew about being a Registered Behavior Technician. I live to try things I’ve never tried, so I applied, and now my life is filled with so much more purpose. 

What is your favorite part of working at Lighthouse Autism Center?

My favorite part of working for Lighthouse is its solid foundation, which is very important for autism and the people working with individuals on the spectrum. Change is good, but too much change creates inconsistency. I love the energy as well. Everyone here is happy to be here and this is something I rarely saw throughout my many career choices.

How would you describe your experience working for Lighthouse?

My experience here at Lighthouse has reached new levels mentally for me. I usually go into the workforce and grasp everything at the beginning and when I have reached the ceiling of elevation, I quit and move on to another career. Here at Lighthouse, there is no limit. There are more opportunities and space to grow, if you are willing to work for it. I’m constantly challenged, creatively, mentally, and physically. I love the fact that I can be my authentic self and use my creativity to help each learner reach their goal.

Do you have a favorite memory from your time here?

My favorite memory from my time at Lighthouse happened within my first month of joining the team. When I was in training, I was so worried that I was not grasping all the terms and understanding how to run the programs. Every step of the way someone on the team was yelling “Go Ruthie” or “You got this” and it gave me the push and encouragement I needed to succeed. Now I can do the same for other trainees. 

What advice you would like to share for those interested in a career at Lighthouse Autism Center?

While I do not have a college degree and I have never worked with children diagnosed with autism before Lighthouse, within 6 months I have advanced to an RBT Trainer through hard work and training from my fellow team members. Something that has not been easy as a single parent. If you are afraid because you believe you are not enough or you can’t help a child with autism, then you are the right person for the job because you have humility. All of this to say: “The sky is not the limit; it is only a point of reference.” —-Pastor Frank R. Livingston.

Ready for a career where you can make a difference?

Tips for Creating a Sleep Schedule

From difficulty relaxing to irregular melatonin levels, both autistic children and adults may experience trouble falling and staying asleep. Learn how to better manage your child’s sleep schedule by creating a healthy bedtime routine with these expert tips.

Autism and Sleep: Tips for Creating a Sleep Schedule

From difficulty relaxing to irregular melatonin levels, both autistic children and adults may often experience trouble falling and staying asleep. A 2022 study published in Frontiers in Psychiatry showed that up to 80% of children with Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) experience sleep problems, which can have a significant impact on their overall well-being and daily functioning. 

Join us as we explore how and when to start a bedtime routine, with helpful tips from our experts. 

How does autism affect sleep?

The exact cause of sleep difficulties in autistic individuals is not fully understood. However, research suggests that there may be several factors involved, such as sensory processing issues, anxiety, medication side effects, and co-occurring medical conditions. 

Lack of quality sleep can have a profound impact on any child. It can lead to daytime fatigue, irritability, and difficulty concentrating, which can affect their behavior and ability to learn. Poor sleep quality has also been linked to increased aggression and self-injurious behavior in some autistic children. Additionally, sleep problems can exacerbate existing sensory and anxiety issues, creating a vicious cycle of disrupted sleep. 

Here are 10 tips for helping your child get the best sleep possible. 

1: Maintain a consistent wake-up and night routine 

The key to creating a successful sleep schedule is to maintain a consistent wake-up and bedtime every day, including weekends. This helps regulate your child’s circadian rhythm (or body clock) and promotes better sleep quality at night. It’s also essential to establish a nighttime routine, such as brushing teeth, changing into pajamas, and reading a bedtime story. 

2: Implement appropriate bedtime boundaries

Setting boundaries around bedtime is crucial for all children. Clearly communicate and uphold the rules and expectations around bedtime, such as no electronics or snacks before bed. This helps your child understand what behaviors are acceptable and expected before bedtime. 

3: Avoid stimuli

Various factors can influence an autistic child’s sleep habits, so it’s important to practice good sleep hygiene. This includes avoiding stimulants such as caffeine and sugar close to bedtime, as they can interfere with your child’s ability to fall asleep. Similarly, screen time should be limited in the hours leading up to bedtime. The blue light emitted by screens can disrupt the natural sleep cycle and make it more difficult for your child to fall asleep. Creating an environment that encourages relaxation and sleep, free from these stimulants, can significantly improve your child’s autism and sleep habits. 

4: Create healthy sleep associations 

Sleep associations are essential for all children, but especially for those with autism. These are things that your child associates with sleep, such as a favorite stuffed animal or a special blanket. Introducing these items into their bedtime routine can help them feel more comfortable and at ease. 

5: Curate a safe, comfortable sleeping environment

Creating a safe and comfortable sleeping environment is essential. This may include using calming colors in their bedroom, minimizing distractions, and making sure the room is at a comfortable temperature. Another factor to consider is their pajamas and bedding. Because of sensory sensitivities, you’ll want to ensure that they are sleeping in and on soft, breathable fabrics that don’t cause any irritation. 

6: Do relaxation training

Autistic individuals may have difficulty relaxing their bodies and calming their minds before bedtime. To combat this, you can try relaxation training techniques such as deep breathing exercises or progressive muscle relaxation. These techniques can help your child unwind and prepare for sleep. Try a few techniques to see which they enjoy the most, then practice consistently as part of their bedtime routine. Speak to a professional to learn how to practice these helpful autism tools for parents

7: Eliminate household noises

Certain noises can be disruptive and make it difficult for your child to fall asleep. To create a more peaceful environment, eliminate any household noises that may disturb them. This could include using a white noise machine or earplugs to block out external noises. 

8: Use a bedtime social story

Social stories are visual aids that can help children with autism understand and process new situations. By creating a bedtime social story, you can prepare your child for the steps involved in getting ready for bed. This can help make their bedtime routine more predictable. 

9: Introduce a weighted blanket

Weighted blankets have been found to be beneficial for autistic children as they provide deep pressure and can help promote relaxation. While a 2014 study published in Pediatrics suggests that weighted blankets neither increase sleep time nor decrease time spent falling asleep, they do provide extra comfort and soothing, making bedtime more appealing. 

10: Ensure adequate physical activity each day

Regular exercise can help improve sleep quality and regulate the body’s natural sleep-wake cycle. Make sure your child gets enough physical activity during the day to promote better sleep at night. To make this part of your child’s bedtime routine, you can start doing family walks before dinner. 

Small changes lead to big improvements with Lighthouse Autism Center

Discover more helpful autism resources from our team of experts. For even more guidance and support, consider Lighthouse Fusion ABA therapy. Our innovative method combines speech and ABA therapy, providing your child with one-on-one learning with a team of dedicated professionals. 

Together, we can unlock your child’s potential

Managing Autism and Food Aversion

Food aversion is a common challenge faced by autistic individuals. By learning about the root cause and applying practical tips, as well as leveraging the help of professionals when needed, you can support your child in overcoming their food aversions to enjoy a healthy relationship with meal times.

Tips for Managing Autism and Food Aversion 

Autism is a neurodevelopmental disorder that affects an individual’s communication, behavior, social skills, and often, sensory processing. One of the common challenges faced by autistic children is food aversion or refusal. This can be caused by various factors, including sensory issues, anxiety, and rigid eating habits. Join us as we explore the root cause of these issues and share practical tips and autism resources on how to help your child overcome their food aversions. 

What is food aversion in autism?

So, what is a food aversion? Food aversion, also known as selective eating or picky eating, refers to the reluctance or refusal to eat certain foods. This behavior is commonly observed in children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) and can have a significant impact on their health and development. Children with food aversion may have limited diets and may only eat a small variety of foods, making it challenging to meet their nutritional needs. 

Signs your child may be experiencing aversion to foods: 

  • Refusal to eat specific types or textures of food or to try new foods. 
  • Intense negative reactions such as gagging or vomiting when presented with new or disliked foods. 
  • Preference for certain foods, eaten in large amounts and to the exclusion of others. 
  • Consuming the same food continuously for several days, then suddenly refusing it. 
  • Only agreeing to eat if specific conditions are met, such as using a certain plate or the food being prepared in a particular way. 

Common causes of food aversion

There are a number of reasons why autistic children may have food aversions. Identifying the root cause is essential in the process of addressing it effectively. Before diving into any behavioral reasons for food aversions, it is always recommended to have a thorough medical evaluation to ensure there is no medical reason for what you are seeing. Most behavior analysts and speech language pathologist will request a confirmed clearance from your child’s pediatrician before starting any food goals or programming.  

Sensory sensitivities

Autistic individuals often have sensory processing issues that can affect their eating habits. They may be sensitive to certain textures, tastes, or smells of food. As a result, they may refuse to eat foods that feel unpleasant to them. 

Transitioning difficulties

Autistic children tend to thrive on routines and familiarity. Introducing new foods or changing the way a food is prepared can be a challenging experience. They may feel anxious and overwhelmed by changes, leading to food refusal. 

Rigid eating patterns

Autistic individuals typically exhibit rigid or repetitive behaviors, including when it comes to food choices. They may prefer to eat the same foods every day and become distressed when their routine is disrupted. 

Gastrointestinal issues

Some studies have shown a link between gastrointestinal (GI) issues and autism. Children with ASD may experience discomfort or pain after eating, making them avoid triggering foods. 

The relation between sensory processing disorder and food 

A significant factor contributing to food aversion in autistic children is sensory processing disorder (SPD). Autistic children may have difficulties in processing sensory information – which includes not only taste but also texture, color, smell, and even the sound that food makes when it’s chewed. This hypersensitivity can lead to feelings of irritation, overwhelm, frustration, stress, and panic attacks. This results in a preference for certain foods and rejection of others, leading to a highly limited diet.  

For instance, a child might only accept crunchy foods and reject soft or pureed ones. Similarly, they might be more sensitive to spicy or sour flavors, preferring bland foods instead. Understanding the link between SPD and food aversion can help parents and caregivers approach mealtime with empathy and patience. It’s also beneficial for professionals in creating customized interventions. 

How to overcome food aversions

Keep meal times structured and routine 

Maintaining a consistent meal schedule can help your child understand when it’s time to eat and what to expect during mealtimes. Keep to a specific number of meals each day, at specific times, to create a sense of structure and familiarity. 

If your child has difficulty eating larger meals, offer them snacks, again, keeping to a regular routine. This can help them stay nourished throughout the day and avoid feeling too hungry or full during mealtimes. 

Take small steps toward new foods 

Most autistic children prefer routine and consistency, which makes it challenging for them to accept new foods. To overcome this, introduce new foods gradually and in small portions. A practical example of this process would be starting with a familiar food that your child already enjoys, such as chips, and then substituting it for something with a similar texture, such as banana chips. Once the banana flavor is palatable, you could move to sliced bananas. The final step after that would be introducing a whole banana. 

Involve your child in the cooking process

Involving your child in meal prep and grocery shopping can help increase their interest in trying new foods. You can have them pick out a new item at the store to try or have them help with simple tasks, such as stirring or mixing during cooking. 

This also serves as a playful opportunity to teach your child about different foods and their benefits, helping them develop a better understanding and appreciation for a varied diet. 

Get professional assistance

If your child’s food aversion is causing nutritional deficiencies or health issues, it may be necessary to seek professional help from a therapist or nutritionist who specializes in autism.  

At Lighthouse Autism Center, we provide tailored strategies for addressing food refusal in autistic children and offer effective autism tools for parents. We can also help address any underlying sensory issues or behavioral challenges that may be contributing to the aversion. 

Lighthouse Autism Center 

With patience, persistence, and support, you can help your child manage their food aversions and enjoy a healthy relationship with food. During Lighthouse Fusion ABA therapy, your child receives one-on-one ABA therapy with a selection of dedicated professionals, tailored to their specific needs. 

Together, we can unlock your child’s potential

The Lighthouse Autism Center Difference

While Lighthouse Autism Center is unique in many ways from other autism therapy centers, one of the most important components of the therapy we provide is the one-on-one care each child receives and by fusing speech into daily therapy with our innovative approach to speech therapy called Lighthouse Fusion®. 

The Lighthouse Autism Center Difference 

Lighthouse Autism Therapy Centers

While Lighthouse Autism Center is unique in many ways from other autism treatment centers, some of the most important components of the therapy we provide is the one-on-one care each child receives and the daily opportunities for our learners to practice language during during therapy.

Lighthouse Fusion® is an innovative and one-of-a-kind approach to speech therapy that provides children with greater opportunity for speech development. By Fusing speech therapy directly into a child’s daily programming, learners are making greater progress, faster, all while having fun. 

During Lighthouse Fusion ABA therapy, each child is assigned to a “pod” of therapists consisting of five to seven professionals, each of whom learns the child’s unique ABA and speech therapy goals and objectives. By assigning a child to a pod, therapists learn the behaviors, triumphs, struggles, and skills of the children within their pod. Through one-on-one therapy, a child not only receives individualized attention from a therapist who is familiar with their programs and dedicated to their ABA therapy and speech therapy goals, but it also significantly increases the safety of each child at the center. 

On a typical day at Lighthouse Autism Center, a child will move among therapists within their pod every 3 to 4 hours. This prevents children from only learning how to do specific skills with a certain person and empowers them to transfer skills between different people – something that is incredibly important for autistic children. It is this individualized attention and commitment to quality therapies for autism that make the Lighthouse difference. 

All Lighthouse learners also benefit from speech co-treat sessions. These are sessions where a SLP/BCBA, BCBA, and RBT all collaborate to work together on your child’s speech, language and vocabulary goals. Co-treat sessions can take place with all three clinicians present, or with a SLP/BCBA participating virtually. This allows each child to access highly trained and skilled clinicians wherever they are.

Discover more autism resources and autism tools for parents from Lighthouse

Together, we can unlock your child’s potential

My Child & Autism: The Lighthouse Goal

ABA therapy at Lighthouse is to provide each school-age child with the skills to transition back to the classroom setting that is appropriate for them. Discover how your dedicated team at Lighthouse Autism Center assists both children and families in this transition.

My Child & Autism: The Lighthouse Goal

Transitioning from a therapy center back to an appropriate classroom setting can be a challenging and overwhelming experience for both child and parent. Careful planning, effective communication, and collaboration between therapists, educators, and parents is crucial to ensure a smooth transition that meets the individual needs of the child. 

The Importance of Transitioning

Autistic children often require specialized therapies to help them develop social, communication, and behavioral skills. These therapies are usually provided in a controlled environment, such as a therapy center, where your child can receive individualized attention and support. 

However, it is essential for autistic children to eventually transition back to a classroom setting where they can apply and practice the skills they have learned in therapy. This allows them to interact with their peers and develop important social and communication skills that will help them in the long run. 

Moreover, attending a classroom setting also provides autistic children with a sense of normalcy and inclusion, helping them feel like they are part of their community. 

Supporting Autistic Children Transition Back to School

At Lighthouse Autism Center, the ultimate goal of our therapy is to provide each school-age child with the skills to transition back to the classroom setting that is appropriate for them. Our interventions are customized to meet the unique needs of each child and are based on the principles of Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA), a scientifically validated approach to understanding and teaching new behaviors. 
While the majority of children participating in Lighthouse Fusion ABA therapy for autism are enrolled for an average of two years, each child is unique, and some are enrolled for a shorter or longer period before they reach the goal of transitioning from a specialized autism treatment center back to school. 
When a child is ready to transition back to school, LAC continues to offer ongoing support services to families by playing an active role in the transition. We do this through attendance at IEP meetings, observing children in the classroom, and educating teachers and families about how to support each child in the classroom for a successful transition. 
While this can be a scary and challenging time for families, LAC is there to provide autism support to both the child and family. We want families to know that the entire LAC team is there to help them make this transition and be fully equipped with the right autism resources. We will continue to serve as a support, providing valuable autism tools for parents, in order to help your child reach their fullest potential. 

Together, we can unlock your child’s potential

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