All posts tagged test

AWESOME Flakes Discs Building Set Engineering Toy – Promotes Fine Motor Skills Development – Therapy Tools | STEM Challenges | KIDS SAFE Material! Lab Test Approved! 300

AWESOME Flakes are revolutionary and fun for the whole family! AWESOME Flakes are colorful discs that are designed to develop engineering skills at a young age. Each disc measures 1.3″ across & 1/10th” thick, about the size of a half dollar. Perfect for STEM projects, classroom activities and family game night. Great tool for occupational therapy and autistic individuals: helps improve finger strength, fine motor skills and visual perceptual motor skills. Unique building tool that encourages independent play as well as group activity. There are enough chips included for 3-4 players. Unlike Legos, Blocks and K*Nex, AWESOME Flakes reach an impressive height without a massive quantity. Kids have fun making unique shapes using their hands and imagination! Should your discs get sticky, simply rinse them with warm soapy water and allow to air dry. Easily construct a variety of creations by bending chains to meet your desired shape. Children of all ages will enjoy playing pretend and have a ball during playtime!

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AWESOME Flakes Discs Building Set Engineering Toy – Promotes Fine Motor Skills Development – Therapy Tools | STEM Challenges | KIDS SAFE Material! Lab Test Approved! 300

Autism detected in brains of six-month-old infants

“Signs of autism can be detected in six-month-old babies by measuring brain activity,” the Daily Mail has reported. While the Mail was correct, the research has not yet

quiz

Take the Autism Spectrum Quotient test

The Autism Spectrum Quotient, or AQ, is a questionnaire published in 2001 by Simon Baron-Cohen and his colleagues at the Autism Research Centre in Cambridge, UK. Consisting of

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A difficult dilemma

My friend has only one son, autistic, and she now wants to expand the family and bring him a brother or sister - but her husband is very

Do Handwriting Problems in Autistic Children Continue into Teen Years?

A new study suggests that the handwriting problems that affect children with autism are likely to continue into their teenage years. The research is published in the November

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