The Truly Amazing Factor That Will Help Calm Kids with Autism

 

SLEEP MUSIC for AUTISTIC KID | #autismcalmingmusic

Video taken from the channel: Au is for Alex


 

Autism in Children: Exercises to Help Calm the Body

Video taken from the channel: National Center on Health, Physical Activity and Disability (NCHPAD)


 

Calming Strategies for Kids with Autism

Video taken from the channel: AutisMag


 

Amazing Things Happen by Alexander Amelines

Video taken from the channel: The National Autistic Society


 

Learning How to Calm Down in our Autism Therapy Program

Video taken from the channel: OSNS Child Development Centre


 

Autism and Food What foods can help your autistic child

Video taken from the channel: Coming Home to Autism


 

Easy-to-Use Calming Strategies for Autism

Video taken from the channel: Ryan Judd


FRIDAY, May 22, 2015 (HealthDay News) Being around animals may help reduce social anxiety in children with autism, new research suggests. The findings could lead to new treatment approaches that use pets such as dogs, cats and guinea pigs to help children with autism improve their social skills and interactions with other people, the researchers said. Calm down corners can be a great calming strategy for autism meltdowns. The basic premise is to have a safe space where your child can calm down that they feel comfortable in.

For some children, you will go with them to their calm down corner to help them calm down. Pets have been shown to have a calming effect on children with autism; in fact, some autistic children have service or emotional support dogs whose primary job is to help the child manage his feelings. Various essential oils are known to help children stay calm during transitions and sleep more soundly, and more and more people are using lavender oils, lavender rubs, and lavender sprays for managing autistic meltdowns. Many essential oils have calming properties, which means they can help with both sleep issues and autism symptoms. You can try lavender, chamomile, peppermint, rosemary, sandalwood, bergamot, ylang-ylang, or the mixture of several of them.

For children diagnosed with autism, hope comes in many forms stimulants, hormone therapy, vitamins, powerful antipsychotic medications, intensive behavioral therapies, and strict diets. Certain colors, such as blue, can help towards creativity and calmness, with mood lighting adding to a happy, creative environment. Children’s moods are strongly affected by lighting: for some it provides a calming, soothing effect and for others it acts as a stimulant. Harsh lighting can often hurt the eyes of a person with autism. Sandalwood oil can help kids with Autism and ADHD.

One of the major sandalwood oil benefits is that it promotes mental clarity, especially when used with a diffuser. It also has a relaxing and calming effect that can be helpful for children with autism spectrum disorders. New research finds pivotal response treatment (PRT) may be the most effective way to help young children with autism improve language and READ MORE Kids with Autism at. Having something to fidget with is a great tool to help children with autism or ADHD manage daily stress, focus, absorb more information, self-regulate, and keep calm. It can help to reduce stress and anxiety when children are faced with new situations.

Fidget toys have been proven to work well with people of all ages who struggle with anger, anxiety or focus. Children with autism and.

List of related literature:

Such interventions have included behavioral therapy, sensory integration, music therapy, floor time therapy, and many others all interesting, though not all equally compatible with our TEACCH approach to autism.

“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

It has been my delight to watch parents interacting with their young children with autism, drawing them into closer interactions, and helping them learn to communicate and play.

“An Early Start for Your Child with Autism: Using Everyday Activities to Help Kids Connect, Communicate, and Learn” by Sally J. Rogers, Geraldine Dawson, Laurie A. Vismara
from An Early Start for Your Child with Autism: Using Everyday Activities to Help Kids Connect, Communicate, and Learn
by Sally J. Rogers, Geraldine Dawson, Laurie A. Vismara
Guilford Publications, 2012

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

Helping children with autism learn: Treatment approaches for parents and professionals.

“The Ziggurat Model 2.0: A Framework for Designing Comprehensive Interventions for High-Functioning Individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorders” by Ruth Aspy, Barry G. Grossman
from The Ziggurat Model 2.0: A Framework for Designing Comprehensive Interventions for High-Functioning Individuals with Autism Spectrum Disorders
by Ruth Aspy, Barry G. Grossman
Autism Asperger Publishing Company, 2011

Treatment and Education of Autistic and Related Communication Handicapped Children (TEACCH) at the University of North Carolina School of Medicine at Chapel Hill This program was founded in 1972 as a statewide autism program that serves people with autistic spectrum disorders of all ages.

“Educating Children with Autism” by National Research Council, Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education, Committee on Educational Interventions for Children with Autism, James P. McGee, Catherine Lord
from Educating Children with Autism
by National Research Council, Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education, et. al.
National Academies Press, 2001

Therapies for Children With Autism Spectrum Disorder: Behavioral Interventions Update.

“Handbook of Life Course Health Development” by Neal Halfon, Christopher B. Forrest, Richard M. Lerner, Elaine M. Faustman
from Handbook of Life Course Health Development
by Neal Halfon, Christopher B. Forrest, et. al.
Springer International Publishing, 2017

Families need a great deal of support and training to manage children with autism.

“Pediatric Primary Care E-Book” by Catherine E. Burns, Ardys M. Dunn, Margaret A. Brady, Nancy Barber Starr, Catherine G. Blosser, Dawn Lee Garzon Maaks
from Pediatric Primary Care E-Book
by Catherine E. Burns, Ardys M. Dunn, et. al.
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2012

Intranasal Oxytocin Improves Emotion Recognition for Youth with Autism Spectrum Disorders.

“New Oxford Textbook of Psychiatry” by John R. Geddes, Nancy C. Andreasen, Guy M. Goodwin
from New Oxford Textbook of Psychiatry
by John R. Geddes, Nancy C. Andreasen, Guy M. Goodwin
Oxford University Press, 2020

• Make communication and environmental adaptations when interacting with children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) to enhance communication, improve quality of care, and reduce frustration.

“Mosby's Guide to Nursing Diagnosis E-Book” by Gail B. Ladwig, Betty J. Ackley, Mary Beth Makic
from Mosby’s Guide to Nursing Diagnosis E-Book
by Gail B. Ladwig, Betty J. Ackley, Mary Beth Makic
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

Musical interaction therapy for children with autism: An evaluative case study with twoyear follow-up.

“Early Childhood Music Therapy and Autism Spectrum Disorders: Developing Potential in Young Children and their Families” by Petra Kern, Jennifer Whipple, Marcia Humpal, Linn Wakeford, Nina Guerrero, Darcy Walworth, David Aldridge, Alan Turry, Mike D. Brownell, John Carpente, Angela M. Snell, Hayoung A. Lim, Linda Martin
from Early Childhood Music Therapy and Autism Spectrum Disorders: Developing Potential in Young Children and their Families
by Petra Kern, Jennifer Whipple, et. al.
Jessica Kingsley Publishers, 2012

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.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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19 comments

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  • I have to say I am very impressed. She ended up interacting far more than I initially though she would. She was even pausing her hand movements a bit to play pat-a-cake. You are clearly in the right line of work!

  • Any moms looking for advice for your child’s autism, PLEASE listen to me!
    This makes absolutely no sense. I am a young woman struggling with autism, and I have an “anything I feel like” diet, and I’m doing wonderfully. Wanna know my secret? Counselling, researching to understand more about my diagnosis, reading books directed towards people with autism, and just experiencing life as I live it. Foods will not alter something that is engrained in a person’s brain during the womb! If it were that simple, kids with downs-syndrome could be “fixed” with food. It doesn’t work that way. I promise you, raising a child with autism is not always as difficult as people like to claim. There is no “special” way to raise any child. Just love them, support them, and feed them what is recommended by doctors! Do not put them on special diets. They can grow up to be even more picky than what’s normal for a child with autism. My parents raised me and my sister almost identically (My sister doesn’t have autism) and we both did very well. The only difference was our social interactions, which is to be expected. If you have any questions, please ask me! I will most likely be able to help you!

  • There’s obviously compassion here but omg this made me cringe so much! Why were you so physical with her? Why did you keep straining your head to look at her face? Urgh. Makes me shudder. That’s way too invasive and I don’t think you had her consent because she kept turning away. It looks like behavioural training you might use for dogs.

    It looks fairly gentle at first but to me it became passive aggressive in a way. “You can try to get away from me but I will keep insisting you make contact with me whether you want to or not.” Really unpleasant to watch though I think you mean well. I think you are mistaken about what’s important.

  • I think a big thing nowadays are the difference between the clinical perspective on autism and the autistcic view on autism.

    From the clinical aspect, we are not normal… thus our behavior is seen as a problem. From the autistic perspective the world just doesn’t include our diversity of behaving.

    This is something that includes every aspect of our lives not just food. As autism is rooted in a major way of our being and thus the way we show it. Our behavior. If a supermarket would have dimmed lights, not music, lesser amount of bright colored packeging, more space, fewer people, etc. Going to supermarket would not be a problem for most autistic people. So the current way of setting up a supermarket is not inclusive to the way we are.

    So when I read about autism in a clinical matter. Research on food and autism. I take it with a grain of salt. In the clinical aspect our bowels are the problem. While when we arrange the food in a way way could change a supermarket our bowels are no longer a problem. And the’n dont effect us as much. Which in our turn results into having the energy to do other things that take energy.

    Also research is always a very limited piece of diving into a certain problem. It is not possible to actually research everything with all the variations. That is why a reserach always has bounderies. Also reserach is not always the truth. It is the closest truth that with the data and knowledge we have now. So again take reserach with a grain of salt. It works for Dylan! That is what matters!

    There is a bit of a chance Dylan might get used to more and more. It might not. Introducing new food (tastes and textures) is the way to go! Slow is good! I hope my experience can give you some hope. I used to eat nothing. These days I don’t eat; chocolate, sprouts and really strong fish. That is pretty much it.:)

  • please help me, my friends son with autism forces and gets inside the cars of neighbours(forcing them), he gets out of control and has also damaged car parts and when we dont let him enter other peoples car he starts meltdowns because he wants to drive the car. We tried everything.

  • Hi I just came across your video and I have no idea if you’ll see this comment, but do you have any tips to teach non verbal autistic children more signs? As in, how to teach them which sign means what and how to get their attention when teaching them the signs?

  • This guy is the Basshunter of his time. He teaches acceptance and happiness one at a time. I’m not coy to your tricks but I say well done my friend you have really helped those in need.

  • I grab the bottle of bubbles with my kid but then he wants the bottle and starts screaming because he wants it and might make a mess. Any help?

  • I want to know how to clam down an autism boy in church cuz my half brother is autism and my half mom and I feel frustrated. We need to keep bringing him down stairs and can’t stay upstair to listen to preacher

  • Your video are a god sent and i want to thank you for sharing all that you have. It’s helping me out with my little one. I really can’t thank you enough. Much love ❤

  • Quick question your son Dylan what does he play on his iPad? I always wanted to ask you this question because I don’t know if I should start letting my son play with his iPad or not bc I am not sure what apps or Learning activities he should use

  • I noticed kids with autism high or low functioning get their way. The parents today let the children run the household I seen many YouTube channel is where the kids are freaking out they get a cookie or they get Dunkin’ Donuts and there’s about 15 people trying to cater to this child’s needs. I don’t know if that is good for the future because you’re giving them false sense of security that everybody’s going to kiss somebody. And the reality is that’s not how the world works. If we didn’t eat with my mom and we went to bed hungry regardless if we had bipolar disorder depression whatever. I feel that kids with needs as in just need extra help really get more privileged more. More opportunities than other children. And I don’t know if that is considered to be fair many kids go hungry but I noticed children with autism get a pick and choose what they wanna eat and I don’t understand that. Is it because the parents feel guilty because their child has autism so they’re trying to make every bit of their life experience awesome? I’m not trying to sound rude but I just noticed that parents today the children run the household..

  • Hi everyone I have a 4 years old daughter with autism and I was wondering if anyone could help me. What to do if she having a meltdown whenever she wake up from taking a nap long sleep. She wake up crying frustrated a really fast meltdown

  • It’s weird they say that, my daughter has a milk allergy. She has a terrible time with her tummy. Her autism assessment is in 2 weeks time. It’s pretty obvious in her. So I’m just expecting for them to confidently what I’ve already known.

  • it’s surprising to see how little vocal communication is used with her and the effect of rewarding her based on how she communicates back to you through eye contact and motion ques. Thanks for the videos!

  • As a high functioning autistic adult just want to say you are a blessing sir!! All my life I’ve tried to mask my autism because I did not know I was on the spectrum for the longest time. I now feel I have hope left to better cope

  • I’m an undiagnosed “autistic” 20 year old and Veggies and most fruits make my immediately act like I’m goring to throw up. I tried eating ships (or fries) and it somehow tasted bitter and I immediately spat it out.

  • I am high functioning and 11 because I have a normal IQ Speech and I read book on my grade and reading level. But some people think that everyone with high functioning autism may have OCD adhd Aspergers Bioplar disorder Tourette syndrome and anxiety.

  • May I link to your videos for a grant project that I am doing for Texas A&M University, please? If so, how would you prefer them to be cited?