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!
The questions every EA/TEF parent asks after diagnosis are the same. Today’s guest blogger eventually learned to ask a different question.
The truths that gave hope one month ago today are the truths that sustain us a caregivers throughout our lives and those of our loved ones.
EA/TEF Awareness Month is celebrating 10 years of stories at Different Dream. To celebrate, here are 10 favorite posts, 1 for each year.
Cori Welch wants each parent to know that EA/TEF repair is one chapter in your child’s life, and she shares tips that got her through it.
Is it easier or worse to be an EA/TEF parent in the time of COVID? Nanette Lerner answers that question for EA/TEF Awareness Month 2021.
Connecting the EA/TEF community is a passion of today’s guest blogger, Liz Eidelman. Her story can help you make connections, too.
Fostering communication and connection between caregiving parents gets a little easier with these love language ideas.
EA/TEF Awareness Month has arrived, and parents of kids born with this condition are stronger and more resilient than they know.
These strategies to meet the needs of typical siblings can make a big difference in the lives of all the children in your caregiving families.
A better question than What did Mary worry about? is How she dealt with worry and how I can deal with parent worries like she did?
A study of residents of the arctic circle has surprising implications about why the practice of hygge is good for caregiving parents.
The practice of noting ten minutes in a caregiving life can keep parents in the here and now instead of dwelling on what isn’t going well.
The concerns of siblings of children with special needs can be easily overlooked. This post explains what parents should do instead.
Discover how caregiving families can use the love languages during the Sharing Love Abundantly online study. Check out the details here.
Why faith is the best way for parents raising kids with special needs and disability to beat back the dread of the unknown that plagues us.
The ways we hold to hope when grieving mature as our children become adults. Heather Johnson shares 5 ways she’s learned to hold to hope.