Fine And Gross Motor 24
Learn how to make an activity center for children with visual impairments. Using general hardware materials (like cardboard or peg-board) and other household items (like toys or kitchen utensils) you can create a sensory space for your child. We have ideas for big spaces and little spaces!
Aquatherapy for children with disabilities improves strength and flexibility and also focuses on body awareness, sensory integration, motor planning, and learning how to move muscles in new ways. The pool is the perfect place to learn these skills because it's safe, makes movement easy, and it's fun!
If your child has a vision impairment or struggles with fine motor skills you may want to create a sorting puzzle that is simple. Most sorting puzzles have multiple shapes, but with a coffee can and some blocks you can create a puzzle with only one shape.
Many children with visual impairments seek out physically stimulating activities, like swinging or rocking. Here are ways you can help channel that energy.
Learn about the Bumbo Baby Seat and find out why it's great for blind and disabled babies and toddlers who need help sitting up on their own.
The WaterWayBabies System is a simple, easy-to-use water-based method of stimulating and strengthening your baby to help improve physical and mental development.
Find out about Ivan's new favorite toy - the Bilibo - and why it's so great!
What if you could design your own play area that would stimulate your blind baby's senses and make them feel safe and willing to explore at the same time?
If you don't have the space or money to invest in a large sensory play area for your blind baby we've got the solution for you!