Parent-Brought Autism Therapy Shows Lasting Benefits

 

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Parent-Led Autism Therapy Shows Lasting Benefits. Early intervention reduced symptom severity years later, study finds. Researchers from the United Kingdom found that preschool children who took part in the program had less-severe autism symptoms six years later, compared to kids who received standard autism services available in their local community. The study is the first to show such lasting benefits from an early childhood program for autism. Experts not involved in the work were.

Researchers from the United Kingdom found that preschool children who took part in the program had less-severe autism symptoms six years later, compared to kids who received standard autism. Parent-Led Autism Therapy Shows Lasting Benefits A therapy that focuses on parents’ communication skills may have lasting benefits for young children with autism, a new clinical trial suggests. HealthyWomen Editors. Parent-Led Autism Therapy Shows Lasting Benefits. Early intervention reduced symptom severity years later, study finds. Please note: This article was published more than one year ago.

The facts and conclusions presented may have since changed and may no longer be accurate. And “More information” links may no longer work. A therapy that focuses on parents’ communication skills may have lasting benefits for young children with autism, a new clinical trial suggests.

Researchers from the United Kingdom found that preschool children who took part in the program had less-severe autism symptoms six years later, compared to kids who received standard autism services available in their local community. A therapy that focuses on parents’ communication skills may have lasting benefits for young children with autism, a new clinical trial suggests. WEDNESDAY, Oct. 26, 2016 (HealthDay News)—A therapy that focuses on parents’ communication skills may have lasting benefits for young children with autism. A therapy that focuses on parents’ communication skills may have lasting benefits for young children with autism, a new clinical trial suggests.

Researchers from the United Kingdom found that preschool children who took part in the program had less-severe autism symptoms. WEDNESDAY, Oct. 26, 2016 A therapy that focuses on parents’ communication skills may have lasting benefits for young children with autism, a new clinical trial suggests.

List of related literature:

I helped convert our early parent group into the first North Carolina State Advocacy Group for Autism, and was involved in the creation of the first national advocacy group, now called the Autism Society of America, becoming its first chairman of the Professional Advisory Panel.

“The TEACCH Approach to Autism Spectrum Disorders” by Gary B. Mesibov, Victoria Shea, Eric Schopler, Lynn W. Adams
from The TEACCH Approach to Autism Spectrum Disorders
by Gary B. Mesibov, Victoria Shea, et. al.
Springer, 2005

Providing children with autism effective evidence-based, individualized social skills treatment is likely to improve their overall outcomes, helping them to become independent and successful adults.

“Handbook of Early Intervention for Autism Spectrum Disorders: Research, Policy, and Practice” by Jonathan Tarbox, Dennis R. Dixon, Peter Sturmey, Johnny L. Matson
from Handbook of Early Intervention for Autism Spectrum Disorders: Research, Policy, and Practice
by Jonathan Tarbox, Dennis R. Dixon, et. al.
Springer New York, 2014

The effectiveness of parent–child interaction therapy for families of children on the autistic spectrum.

“Handbook of Pediatric Neuropsychology” by Andrew S. Davis, PhD, Rik Carl D'Amato
from Handbook of Pediatric Neuropsychology
by Andrew S. Davis, PhD, Rik Carl D’Amato
Springer Publishing Company, 2010

Research supports the need for therapists to work with parents who have a child with ASD and shows several benefits of working with parents, including providing familiarity and consistency, strengthening the parent–child relationship, and reducing parental stress.

“Prescriptive Play Therapy: Tailoring Interventions for Specific Childhood Problems” by Heidi Gerard Kaduson, Donna Cangelosi, Charles E. Schaefer
from Prescriptive Play Therapy: Tailoring Interventions for Specific Childhood Problems
by Heidi Gerard Kaduson, Donna Cangelosi, Charles E. Schaefer
Guilford Publications, 2019

Now more than ever, parents and caregivers need to be educated consumers of autism treatments and carefully evaluate all treatment options, especially those that sound too good to be true.

“The Way I See it: A Personal Look at Autism and Asperger's” by Temple Grandin
from The Way I See it: A Personal Look at Autism and Asperger’s
by Temple Grandin
Future Horizons Incorporated, 2008

Alongside increased recognition and changing definitions, there has been an increase in our knowledge about approaches and interventions and the services that people with autism and their families require.

“Understanding Pathological Demand Avoidance Syndrome in Children: A Guide for Parents, Teachers and Other Professionals” by Margaret Duncan, Zara Healy, Ruth Fidler, Phil Christie
from Understanding Pathological Demand Avoidance Syndrome in Children: A Guide for Parents, Teachers and Other Professionals
by Margaret Duncan, Zara Healy, et. al.
Jessica Kingsley Publishers, 2011

More research on evidence-based interventions for CLD children with ASD is critical.

“Interprofessional Care Coordination for Pediatric Autism Spectrum Disorder: Translating Research into Practice” by Maryellen Brunson McClain, Jeffrey D. Shahidullah, Katherine R. Mezher
from Interprofessional Care Coordination for Pediatric Autism Spectrum Disorder: Translating Research into Practice
by Maryellen Brunson McClain, Jeffrey D. Shahidullah, Katherine R. Mezher
Springer International Publishing, 2020

Helping Children with Autism Learn: Treatment Approaches for Parents.

“Primary Care of the Child With a Chronic Condition E-Book” by Patricia Jackson Allen, Judith A. Vessey, Naomi Schapiro
from Primary Care of the Child With a Chronic Condition E-Book
by Patricia Jackson Allen, Judith A. Vessey, Naomi Schapiro
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2009

Hundreds of different treatments are available for children with ASD, most of which have little or no research support.

“Evidence-Based Treatment for Children with Autism: The CARD Model” by Doreen Granpeesheh, Jonathan Tarbox, Adel C. Najdowski, Julie Kornack
from Evidence-Based Treatment for Children with Autism: The CARD Model
by Doreen Granpeesheh, Jonathan Tarbox, et. al.
Elsevier Science, 2014

The research on the efficacy of ABA shows that for many children with autism spectrum disorders, it has been quite helpful.

“Childhood Speech, Language, and Listening Problems” by Patricia McAleer Hamaguchi
from Childhood Speech, Language, and Listening Problems
by Patricia McAleer Hamaguchi
Wiley, 2010

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

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4 comments

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  • Thank you Brian. Found your book years ago. Best book on autism I’ve read!

    For me. By auditor kid has been the best thing that has ever happened!

    I say this to all people who are “struggling” with their kids. Your outlook absolutely is tied to their wellbeing. My wife use to consult with people who wanted a better outcome. And I can tell you everyone who needed help were the ones resisting Autism… embrace it and see the great path forward. It will change you and your kids life, guaranteed!

  • I have a quirky teenage son and it made me smile that you used the hygiene/showering example bc we get frustrated with him for not remembering to shower. Thanks for the reminder to be clear in my expectations and to explain why since he often doesn’t think the same way I do. As always, such a helpful video. Thank you for your videos!

  • Barry, thanks for articulating a healthy, positive approach to autism based on acceptance and understanding. Autism is here, it is not going away and it is far more prevalent than many of us realize. Not only that, but the population of people diagnosed with autism making the transition to adulthood is exploding. I hope that your book and your work offer us all some guidance to deal with this new immigration of people from the confines of pathology and into the working world.

  • I appreciate that you also discuss the fact that life is unpredictable and children on the autism spectrum have to learn the skills to deal with this. During those times it is very important to keep communication going. Another point I think should be mentioned is that building a good relationship with your childs teachers and special ed team is important. Keep the lines of communication with them open as well.