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Build confidence and independence while taking part in school organizations with appropriate tasks.
Learn how to choose appropriate foods and packages for safety and independence!
Establish an understanding of time as applied to clocks, daily schedules and duration of activities.
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.
Practice packing a toiletries bag to work on problem solving, fine motor and vocational skills.
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.
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!
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.
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.
Students can practice prevocational skills and responsibility through on-campus jobs.
Help students develop a stronger sense of self through this critical thinking activity.
A tactile object schedule can help children with transitions throughout the day.
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.
Introduce counting throughout the day with these simple ideas!
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!
Have fun making and playing with goo as a sensory and physical science project!
Practice sorting objects within a group to reinforce number skills and concept development.
Discuss the functions and traits of familiar elements in a child's environment.
Use a Hula Hoop to practice various motor skills! Great for adapted PE classes!
Exaggerated responses are used to explore and identify different emotions.
Students learn appropriate social behavior through role playing!
Use real money to practice math and problem solving skills for daily life.
Expand students' usage of descriptive language, as well as visual and tactile discrimination.
Learning to use a telephone develops children's social and indolence skills for daily life.
Help students understand the concept of money and its relative worth for things they need!
Review common problem solving situations to encourage students to interact appropriately in different situations.
Explore the kitchen to help students become familiar with using utensils safely and effectively.
Help children understand the importance of planning organization and sequencing during this activity!
Reward students with a treat and verbal exaggerations when they call your name for assistance!
Help students learn the names and uses of common objects while gaining awareness of their bodies.
Students can become more independent with a customized desk organizer!
Help students understand the importance of their personal information in this activity.
Use these simple tips for developing listening comprehension among students for true comprehension.
Use this activity for practice of finding similarities among objects and exact matches!
Teach the concepts of shapes while students learn to discriminate between lines, curves and corners.
Real objects often have more meaning and therefore are more helpful in promoting executive function.
Students learn independent living skills such as sorting and matching objects found in a home setting.
Students practice basic vocational skills in this hands-on activity.
Students practice fine motor planning to assemble mail envelopes and packages.