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Comprehensive List of Social Stories and Visual Scripts for Daily Living and Social Skills « Autism Spectrum Directory

Comprehensive List of Social Stories and Visual Scripts for Daily Living and Social Skills « Autism Spectrum Directory
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Sumlin Social Stories This is a selection of notes from over two years of behavioral intervention sessions with a young child who ultimately recovered completely from autism. It includes many curricula ("drill sheets"), therapists' notes, and parents' notes, covering (in part) the development of social skills to an age-appropriate level. The notes are by the parents, Megan and Jim Sumlin (pseudonyms), who feel strongly that this information should be freely available to all who might benefit from it. They ask only that these notes belong in the public domain, and are not to be claimed or copyrighted by any person who is or will in the future be seeking monetary gain for wide distribution of same. Feel free to re-distribute this document, but please include this entire preface. These notes are just one part of a comprehensive program guided by a behavior analyst; there were other parts of the total program, not included here, that were necessary to the child's development and eventual recovery. 1. 2. 3. 4.

Sociala berättelser Social Stories™ Social Stories™ Social Stories™ were developed by Carol Gray, President of The Gray Center. Click here to view a You Tube video of Carol Gray describing Social Stories(TM). A Social Story™ describes a situation, skill, or concept in terms of relevant social cues, perspectives, and common responses in a specifically defined style and format. The goal of a Social Story™ is to share accurate social information in a patient and reassuring manner that is easily understood by its audience. Although the goal of a Story™ should never be to change the individual’s behavior, that individual’s improved understanding of events and expectations may lead to more effective responses. Click here for more detailed information. Trademark Click here for information regarding Carol Gray's right to trademark with regard to Social Stories. Testimonials from people who have used Social Stories: *Nadine, of Grand Haven, MI writes: Pamela, of Barrington, NH writes: Susan of Rock Hill, SC writes: Denise writes:

Free Social Stories - Printable Examples Download free social stories for children with autism symptoms or pervasive developmental disorders (PDD) to help them know what to expect and/or understand a certain situation, skill or concept. Originally designed to be used for individuals with characteristics for autism, social stories have also proven to be valuable when used with children and adolescents with social and communication delays, as well as kids developing normally. They can be made in the form of a book or a video used for just about any event and are easily applied alone or along with picture exchange communication systems (PECS). You will need adobe reader to download. You will need Adobe Reader (the latest version is recommended) installed on your computer in order to open the free social stories. If you want to open the file in your browser window, just click on the free social story. Once you have saved the file, locate where you saved it, and double click to open. Writing Social Stories Potty Training Stories

ideer och material Little Tor Elementary School Social Stories What is a Social Story? Carol Gray first defined social stories in 1991. She states that a Social Story describes a situation, skill, or concept in terms of relevant social cues, perspectives, and common responses in a specifically defined style and format. Region 2 Lending Library Social Stories Information and Resources Kids can dream autism website A shared listing of social stories

Resource Center for Autism The Indiana Resource Center for Autism (IRCA) staff conduct outreach training and consultations, engage in research, and develop and disseminate information focused on building the capacity of local communities, organizations, agencies, and families to support children and adults across the autism spectrum in typical work, school, home, and community settings. The Indiana Resource Center for Autism does not promote one method or a single intervention. Instead, IRCA staff strives to address the specific needs of the individual by providing information and training on a variety of strategies and methods. Download our Brochure (PDF, 404 KB). Download our 2011-2012 Annual Report (PDF, 233.37 KB). What's New at IRCA New Publication Supports Early Diagnosis of Children on Autism Spectrum Visual Supports - CLICK HERE Recorded WebShare Series Session: Autism and Puberty Presented by Melissa Dubie, M.S.; For more information: CLICK HERE The Autism House - Visual Supports for the Home PDA Application

Sample social stories | Autism PDD Social Stories by Shanda Mushrush. Posted 3/19/08. Going to Wendy’sGoing BowlingIllnessIllness DirectionsIllness Symbols1Illness Symbols2 “Nosepaper” for nosepickers. Created by Vicki Pappas. Posted 3/19/08.Nose Flash Following School Rules Social story from Kristine Hampton. Gym Class Social story from Kristine Hampton. Picking My Fingers Social story from Kristin Hampton. Going on a Field Trip Social stories. Field Trip Story DirectionsGoing on a Field TripGoing to the Circus Friendship: Questions to help a student decide “is this person my friend” based on positive and negative behaviors. IsThisPersonMyFriend-PositiveIsThisPersonMyFriend-NegativeThings I Can Do for My FriendThings My Friends Can Do for Me Play Date Social Story From Gretchen Curtis.   In response to a private message, I tried to gather social stories and other resources related to hitting, pushing, spitting and making noise. Here are several more examples (the link is at the bottom of the list). Bullying problems

Film och video Jill Kuzma's SLP Social & Emotional Skill Sharing Site | Ideas for Educators Supporting Social/Emotional Language Skills Sensory Integration Activities: Turning Therapy Into Play Sensory Integration Activities are the lifeline to providing and achieving the necessary challenges for your child so they maximize: daily functioning intellectual, social, and emotional development the development of a positive self-esteem a mind and body which is ready for learning positive interactions in the world around him the achievement of normal developmental milestones The great news is... sensory integration activities are unbelievably fun and a necessary part of development for any child, whether they have a sensory processing disorder or not. Sensory integration activities are activities that should be used with any child if normal sensory development is one of your goals (hint... it should be). From the womb into adulthood, our neurological systems are developing and processing an overwhelming amount of sensory information every day. If this normal developmental process is hindered in any way, it can cause detrimental effects. ... 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11.

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