Raising Children's Network
Children with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) can behave aggressively towards themselves or other people. There are lots of strategies you can use to help prevent and manage your child’s self-injurious or aggressive behaviour.
Australian Dietary Guidelines
The Australian Dietary Guidelines provide up-to-date advice about the amount and kinds of foods that we need to eat for health and wellbeing. The recommendations are based on scientific evidence, developed after looking at good quality research.
When you recognise and build on the strengths, interests and talents of your child with autism spectrum disorder (ASD), you can develop and strengthen your child’s confidence and self-esteem. Everyday activities give you lots of opportunities to do this.
Changes in familiar activities, places or people can make us all feel anxious. Children and teenagers with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) can find these things particularly stressful. You can help by planning and preparing your child for changes to everyday routines and activities.
Learning how to cooperate with others is an important skill, but teaching this skill to children and teenagers with autism spectrum disorder (ASD) can be challenging. Luckily, there are many ways you can help your child with ASD develop more cooperative behaviour.
out our Playgroups who are looking for families to
Playgroup NSW, the peak body representing playgroups across NSW, is a not-for-profit organisation dedicated to supporting families and strengthening local communities through playgroups.
Children love playing with balls of all shapes and sizes. And with good reason: balls are great for group play, organised sports or just playing by yourself. They are also suitable for a variety of age groups (from babies to children and even adults).
Mothercraft nurse, Chris Minogue, answers one of Kinderling Radio listener’s question on how to keep their child safe on the ground.