Resources

                                                                                 Browse fun and helpful toys and therapy items for individuals with special needs

DISCLOSURE

Blog posts and advertisements seen on this site may contain affiliate links to products that I recommend, which means that at no additional cost to you, if you make a purchase from these links, I will receive a small commission that helps to support my family and this website. You are under no olbigation or requirement to make a purchase.

EZ Socks

Our patented loop technology makes it easy for kids (we have socks for adults too!!) to pull up their socks. Our double reinforced loops are sewn with a bartack machine, which is the same process made for sewing jeans.

The Autism Site Store

The Autism Site offers 6 skill categories of toys to browse to help enhance the play and development of children on the autism spectrum.

Kozie Clothes

Kozie Clothes provides clothing designed especially for babies and kids with medical or sensory processing needs including onesies for G-tube fed babies, weighted vests and blankets, and more!

Fat Brain Toys

Fat Brain Toys breaks down their toys into 22 different special needs categories. Check out the post HERE, or click the image to go directly to the FBT Special Needs Category webpage.

Recommended Books

Check out Different Dream Living’s recommended books on the topics of special needs, PTSD, and parenting.

More resources still to come!

 In the meantime, check out our most recent blog posts!

Rejoice To Do Good

How’s a parent in the trenches of caring for a child with special needs supposed to rejoice to do good? Here’s the answer experience has taught me.

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Dream Team Link Share #281

The Dream Team Link Share is ready for another Tuesday of great contributions from special needs bloggers. You can add links to your great content all day long.

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The Quilt

In “The Quilt” guest blogger Stephanie Ballard contemplates God’s unseen and seen plans for her son and her family. Tissue warning!

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Just Talk

Kimberly Drew explains how making time to just talk with her husband drives away her fears about the future of her children with disabilities.

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