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A game of object "Hide & Seek" reinforces social skills and tactile discrimination skills.
Use audio recordings of familiar voices to make a fun auditory discrimination guessing game!
Give descriptive clues to help children practice inference of familiar places and settings.
Determine whether light can be used as an effective reinforcer for a student with low vision.
Practice packing a toiletries bag to work on problem solving, fine motor and vocational skills.
Imitate jumping animals for a fun game to stimulate the vestibular system!
Practice fine motor and tactile discrimination skills during this money math activity.
Use an adapted daily calendar to reinforce the concept of time through the school year.
Children use their bodies and a box as tread to practice crawling and gross motor skills.
Being able to count and sort coins has a number of uses in daily life.
Promote the classroom community with these ideas of simple jobs in the classroom!
Use the beat of a drum as an adapted "Red Light, Green Light" game for listening skills!
Practice object identification through tactile and visual cues adapted for the individual student.
Students learn shapes based on real objects to form tactile discrimination, math and language skills.
Use a texture box to work on descriptive and positional language and texture identification!
Smell and taste are often motivating reinforcers for children with visual impairments!
Students learn to react appropriately when their names are called within a group setting.
Students use familiar activities to practice sequencing skills using expressive language.
Incorporating pretend play can often be a great motivator for working on simple goals and tasks!
Students can practice prevocational skills and responsibility through on-campus jobs.
A repetitive drum game encourages children to listen and copy the rhythm.
Help students develop a stronger sense of self through this critical thinking activity.
Explore the senses while making cards of a variety of scents, textures, colors and sounds.
Encourage students who do not yet speak to vocalize meaningfully with these ideas!
A tactile object schedule can help children with transitions throughout the day.
Incorporate songs and movement into group activities for enhanced sensory participation!
Practice dressing up in costumes or everyday clothes to encourage body awareness!
Real tactile objects are used in this hands-on sequencing activity for students with multiple disabilities.
Practice relative position concepts and following instructions in a group with this activity!
Sort and package buttons to practice sequencing, planning and categorizing skills.
Real objects bring stories to life and help children build true comprehension of characters and more!
Take a sensory break with these movement song activities for groups!
Introduce counting throughout the day with these simple ideas!
Practice listening and gross motor skills with this adapted movement song!
Vary the tempo and dynamics to help students improve gross motor skills with song!
Children will learn to discover the similarities and differences of real objects.
Children will learn sequence in completing a project to use themselves or to give.
Introduce students to the food cycle with this fun Fall activity!
Introduce exercise into the daily routine as an important way to stay healthy!
Practice flicking motions to work on fine motor skills with the index finger and thumb.
Use real objects to promote efficient visual scanning of multiple objects.
Practice the usage of multiples of fives in daily life with coins and clocks!
Make the most of a student's usable vision by maximizing it with these visual activities!
Children who are blind can learn to distinguish the emotions of others.
The adapted old-school game makes a simple introduction to learning to kick!
Adapt the classic game to refine tactile discrimination, matching skills and social play!
Practice the usage of sound localization within orientation and mobility skills.
Use a flexible tube for children to hear themselves and promote listening skills!
Evoke a response from students with some usable vision using object identification.
Stimulate the vestibular system with this simple Q&A activity!