Autism Toys, Infant Swing in Bear Creek WI 54922

Turn any standard doorway into an energy-releasing,muscle-coordinating way to have fun! We pride ourselves on providing QUALITY products that have been tested for SAFETY! ASTM, CPSIA, and FHSA Certified! Great for APARTMENTS, CONDOS, METRO AREAS, EXTREME CLIMATES, and anywhere with limited outdoor playground facilities! Keep your kids active while indoors!



  • Presents Cost-effective In your own home Treatment
  • Smooth And difficult Growing Selections
  • Growing Gear To aid Around Three hundred Pounds Integrated
  • Ideal for Vacationing Specialist
  • Mother and father Will offer Young children Physical Incorporation In their own personal Houses


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One Comment

  1. Myrna says:

    Thanks for posting this. Only 2 tnmhos’ post-diagnosis, I am still trying to get my mind around what is really going on here. I told my husband that I am beginning to suspect that the concept of the autism spectrum is like a bunch of ER doctors sitting around wondering about this Broken Bone Syndrome (that’s BBS) they keep seeing. Gosh, they sure see a lot of people in there with a broken leg and a broken arm plus also bruises. Hmm, what if the leg’s not broken? I guess that’s the Not-so-bad BBS. Well, what if the spine has been severed? Oooh well that’s Really really bad BBS. What causes BBS? We don’t know, but we’re pretty sure this is a thing. These folks sure have a lot in common. Only, BBS would be a lot more like ASD if we imagine that the doctors aren’t allowed to talk to the patients or X-Ray them. I still don’t understand everything, but it sure is obvious to me that if the problems that these children are experiencing are coming from a lack of connections in the brain, then their problems will be different depending upon (a) how poor the connections really are; and (b) exactly which portions of the brain are actually affected. Meanwhile, it should be equally obvious (to me; of course I’m a layperson and have no idea what I’m really talking about, so this probably isn’t really obvious to an expert:)) that if a set of behaviors or problems on the outside are caused by problems with brain connections, that there must be hundreds of types of things that could go wrong to mess up those connections. I guess we know that a huge number of these folks have inflammation in the white matter where the connections are supposed to be, but even so there must be lots of different things that could cause that kind of inflammation. Further, surely you could wind up underconnected due to injury or trauma, or maybe that whole under-myelination thing. At the end of the day, I really believe that arguments over DSM criteria is a red herring that distracts from the real issues we need to focus on if we are going to help our particular child: (a) do we think that our child is actually underconnected, and if so can we figure out which connections are problematic? (b) if our child is underconnected, do we have any good ideas how it happened so we can try to do something to make sure it doesn’t worsen? i.e., is this an autoimmune disease? if it is, should we follow an anti-inflammation diet? etc. (c) once we address whatever is preventing the connection (as best we can, which is maybe not at all, although I personally have become a true believer in the fish oil for some children), what sort of activities can we engage in that will help them to continually strengthen their personally problematic connections? Of course I haven’t even read what these DSM people are discussing and I’m sure they are all very smart folks. BUT. Is it really helpful to try to create all these categories? Really? I just think there is no *there*there. Oh, and you may be interested to hear, if you haven’t already, that they have demonstrated (as I understand it, to the satisfaction of conventional medicine, for what that’s worth) that there is a subpopulation of children with ADHD who most certainly mature out of it. These kids’ brains reach peak thickness (or something like that) about 3 years later than everyone else. Whether that’s analogous or not to PDD I don’t know, but I know that attention issues are often a big part of PDD and indeed it is often very difficult even for professionals to tell them apart. Did you know that according to something I read that 50 to 70% of kids with ADHD have some kind of language disorder? Very interesting to me. By the way, I mentioned the Mislabeled Child before, written by these very nice neurologists in Washington (nice enough that they emailed me back!) it is awesome for explaining all the different parts of the brain and how to identify the specific issues and tell them apart (like, e.g., prosody, by the way! multiple pages JUST ON THAT!), and even better, what you can do to help a child with issues in that particular area. But I would still like to really get to the bottom of what PDD is really all about. I wish I could stop time and then spend about a year or two doing nothing but reading and researching this stuff. Your blog REALLY REALLY helps though, because I don’t have time to find all these resources you give us!

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