Browse fun and helpful toys and therapy items for individuals with special needs
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More resources still to come!
In the meantime, check out our most recent blog posts!
Coronavirus grief in kids is real. As caring adults we can help children process their grief and mourn their losses well in these 6 ways.
In this sweet letter Amy Felix told her daughter, “God will always be there to bring you home.” In that moment Amy felt God whisper those words in her ears.
These tips for navigating an IEP meeting during the coronavirus shutdown can equip parents to advocate effectivel for their kids with special needs.
After years of rolling my eyes at this hymn, I now understand how important it is to count your blessings in a crisis. It keeps you sane!
Find out why guest blogger Laura Spiegel says she’s grateful for 5 gifts cystic fibrosis has given her though she would give her life to heal her daughter.
Who are you? We ask that question when we first meet our children face-to-face. Mark Arnold provides a biblical answer for parents of kids with special needs.
I’m singing the coronavirus Mother’s Day blues this Mother’s Day. Not for me, but for my 91-year-old mom who will spend the holiday alone. It stinks.
Changing Attitudes about Disability is a road map for those who want to think differently about the subject. The author tells the story behind the book.
Finally, ideas for practicing caregiver self-care on the cheap from a mom with practical and professional special needs qualifications.
Caregiving parents have been uniquely prepared to help others during the coronavirus outbreak. Here are 6 ways they can spread good, not germs in this uncertain time.
To stop the hamster wheel of anxiety from spinning out of control in my brain, I practice the fine art of turning coronavirus lemons into lemonade.
To encourage and support parents raising kid with special needs, friends and family need to give each sacred story sacred space and validation. Here’s how.
Cerebral palsy means no empty nest for Trish Shaeffer and her husband. Even so, they are looking forward to an adventure-filled with their son.
Explaining the coronavirus to people with special needs and disabilities requires creativity and good resources. This post offers plenty of both.
The coronavirus is scary but I’ve been through scary times before and so have you. That’s why we can cling to hope in when frightening things happen.
Families staying home because of COVID-19 can use sensory Easter activities to make this joyous celebration accessible for every child in our homes.