Parents of children with special needs have to be the CEO, and there is LOT to manage.
I often think about what would have happened had it been me who had apraxia, dyspraxia, SPD, dysarthria, and a learning disability when I was young. It’s pointless I know, but I was/am a perfectionist. That’s not a good thing. I learned early I was really good at spelling, reading and writing, but math I had to work for. I won a math award in 3rd grade and I looked
I work in the schools a few days along with my private practice work. I say I work in the schools because I like working in Ashlynn’s school, and that’s partially true. However, I have always in my career had at least one child on my caseload with apraxia in every school in which I have worked. If you have a child with apraxia, you’re probably thinking, “what’s the big
I only realized after being a part of the special needs community that school SLP’s have a bad rap. Like a really, REALLY, REALLY bad rap. I’m preparing a talk next month for Colorado school SLP’s, and every time I prepare a talk for this demographic, I have to tell you they have a special place in my heart. No, it’s not just because I started as one and
Ashlynn has always given us “papers” with her scribbles on them. She constantly surrounds herself with papers and pens. As impressed as I am with her always working hard, the paper obsession drives me mad. I have papers all around my house! They are treasures to her though, and you never want to refuse a gift from a child. Ashlynn has a Great Grandma Green who visits periodically and stays
for anyone considering Amaryllis Therapy Network in Denver, scratch them off your list and move on. Developmental Fx is where I’m headed, and unlike Amaryllis, I know many families who have been happy with the outcome.