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Old October 14th, 2016, 10:34 AM   #621
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Default 'Agricultural specialisterne': rural employment revolution for those with Autism

The subject of recent posts has mainly been on Autism-related events and organisations in northwest Ohio.

The Autism Center at Toledo Children's Hospital, is part of the Toledo, Ohio-based nonprofit ProMedica Health System. The Autism Early Learning Program at the Center, for children with Autism Spectrum Disorders up to the age of 6, offers a clinical team with intensive training in applied behaviour analysis...
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ProMedica Toledo Children's Hospital (TCH) has a new early learning treatment program that offers state-of-the-art, evidence-based intervention services for children with autism from earliest diagnosis to 6-years-old. The Autism Early Learning Program offers a clinical team with intensive training in applied behavior analysis ...a science that uses behavioral techniques to teach children basic and complex skills.

"As the parent of a child with autism, I understand firsthand the importance and benefits of early diagnosis and treatment," says Kim Renner, program manager, Autism Early Learning Program. "We have a dynamic team of specialists and educators who are highly-trained and extremely passionate about the work they do."

The early learning program operates full-day and year-round with strong parent involvement and a low student-to-staff ratio. Initially, each child will receive one-to-one intervention and transition to small group settings as he progresses. The treatment process focuses on communication, behavior, play and socialization, and school readiness.

TCH's program was developed in consultation with Cleveland Clinic Autism Development Solutions (CCADS), a full-service, consulting division of the Cleveland Clinic Center for Autism. Cleveland's program specializes in helping other health and education organizations develop comprehensive, [Applied Behavior Analysis]-based services and/or comprehensive treatment center for children diagnosed with autism.

Travis Haycook is a senior behavioral consultant with CCADS. He has assisted several organizations, including TCH, in launching their own programs and utilizing the principles of [Applied Behavior Analysis.]

"As children are being diagnosed at much younger ages, there is an ever-increasing demand for intensive early intervention programs that enhance learning and development, such as the ProMedica Toledo Children's Hospital program," says Haycook. "A child's true progress lies not only within the programs offering these intensive services; it is also strongly supported by the participation of the parents and caregivers in the process. Their involvement can exponentially help further improve the child's opportunities for success."...
Here is a link to some photos of children from the Autism Early Learning Program from earlier this year: https://www.facebook.com/ProMedicaTo...25846847506533


Last edited by Visionary7903; October 13th, 2017 at 10:33 AM.
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Old October 15th, 2016, 09:15 AM   #622
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Default 'Agricultural specialisterne': rural employment revolution for those with Autism

The subject of recent posts has mainly been on Autism-related events and organisations in northwest Ohio.

United Way of Greater Toledo is a Toledo, Ohio-based nonprofit that brings together people, companies and nonprofits to create positive change in its community. The nonprofit, which serves Lucas, Wood, and Ottawa Counties, provides information and assistance to individuals with various challenges, including children with Autism Spectrum Disorders...
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In 1994 in New York City, three determined parents of children with chronic health-care needs met to solve a problem. They were frustrated because their doctors, from a variety of disciplines, often were unaware of the daily health-care challenges faced by their children and their families. These concerned parents wanted to do something to promote better understanding of their exceptional family needs and thereby to improve the quality of their health care. From their ideas and efforts, an effective family-centered education program, Project DOCC (Delivery of Chronic Care) was born.

Laurie Mold had been avery engaged parent in Lucas County, Ohio, even before she became active in Project DOCC. She was a parent mentor for the Arc of Lucas County, an information assistant with The Autism Society of Northwest Ohio (her nine-year-old son, Shamus, has autism) and an information and assistance specialist at the United Way of Greater Toledo, a position she still holds. Laurie clearly enjoys her work, and one of her work goals is clear. "I want to help empower parents by giving them the tools and means they need to be effective advocates for their children with disabilities."

In June of 2007 Laurie became parent coordinator of Project DOCC, a new program in the Community Outreach Department of Toledo Children‘s Hospital. The purpose of the medical education project is to improve the quality of life for children who are chronically ill and/or disabled and their families by using parents as teachers of health careworkers. The parent-faculty, by sharing their real life experiences and their children‘s special health care needs, help to educate doctors-in-training (residents from the W.W. Knight Family Practice and the University of Toledo Residency Program), other health care professionals, and community partners. The project is funded by a five-year grant from the Ohio Developmental Disabilities Council (ODDC) and matching funds.

Ms. Mold, now the project coordinator, describes the process. "To be selected for training as parent-faculty, parent volunteers must have two years working with their child‘s disability. We lookfor parents who are committed to making a positive contribution, and we involve parents of children with a wide variety of chronic care needs, with [various challenges including Autism Spectrum Disorders...]"

...Mold believes that parent engagement is both healthy and helpful. "Many families who have been lost and alone in the beginning have found support, strength and friendship through the program…These parents just want to make a difference because they‘ve had a hard journey. They just want to see other families have an easier way of it." What does Laurie find most re-warding about her own work in Project DOCC? "I think the doors we are opening for future families and the friends Ihave made through the programs have been the greatest gifts to me personally." From an idea shared by three en-gaged parents 16 years ago, Project DOCC has grown into a vital program which has trained thousands as parent faculty and over 800 medical residents at 24 hospitals in the U.S. and Australia. And new programs are beginning each year. That‘s how parent power works!
Here is a link to a video from the United Way of Greater Toledo-funded Wood County Play Group/Creative Curriculum, which provides family support services and a nurturing learning environment for children with various challenges, including Autism Spectrum Disorders, ages zero to three:


Last edited by Visionary7903; October 15th, 2016 at 09:58 AM.
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Old October 20th, 2016, 08:24 AM   #623
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Default 'Agricultural specialisterne': rural employment revolution for those with Autism

The subject of recent posts has mainly been on Autism-related events and organisations in northwest Ohio.

The Children's Center for Developmental Enrichment (CCDE) is a Westerville, Ohio-based nonprofit whose services, through its school Oakstone Academy, include early intervention services for children from birth to age 3. The Oakstone Academy was founded on the principle of providing a truly inclusive environment for children with Autism Spectrum Disorders, allowing them to be full participants in the classroom with peers who do not have disabilities...
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The city of Westerville is home to one of the few schools in the U.S. founded on the principle of providing a truly inclusive environment for children with autism spectrum disorders...
Oakstone Academy, located on South State Street, has created a school where students with autism are full participants in the classroom with peers who do not have disabilities.

[At least] three families of children with [Autism Spectrum Disorders] ...founded the Children's Center for Developmental Enrichment (CCDE) in 1999. CCDE's goal was to develop an educational model based on the inclusion of students with [Autism Spectrum Disorders] and their typically developing peers.

CCDE opened its doors to students in 2000, and opened Oakstone Academy, named for the street on which the first building was located, in 2002. This year, Oakstone Academy graduated its seventh senior class.

The process of starting a school from scratch, especially one based on a new education model, is no easy task. The education model Oakstone uses is called Social Immersion.

...Social Immersion classrooms consist of 18-20 children, two teachers and an assistant. Usually, seven or eight of the students in a classroom have [Autism Spectrum Disorders]. Students can apply for enrollment in Oakstone Academy as early as preschool, and the school touts that about 80 percent of the students who begin there as preschoolers thrive in the Social Immersion model.

Oakstone Academy draws students from all over the Columbus area -- 18 local school districts in the 2016-17 school year -- with some traveling from as far as Marysville, Newark and Mt. Gilead on a daily basis. There are even families moving to central Ohio from across the U.S. to attend the school.

...Oakstone Academy refers to its neurotypical students without [Autism Spectrum Disorders] as 'peers,' and this group of students is an important part of the school's success.

This past year, Oakstone Academy served 550 children across all grades, and 280 of those children have [Autism Spectrum Disorders]. Students at Oakstone have many opportunities available to them through the school.

...Starting in fifth grade, students may participate in theater, and boys' basketball and girls' volleyball are available beginning in sixth grade in addition to clubs for ultimate Frisbee, running and bowling. High school boys and girls may run cross country and join the swim team, and the boys can also choose basketball, while girls can play volleyball...

Oakstone Academy is also very focused on character education and student leadership as principles of the Social Immersion model, and there are programs that students can participate in beginning in middle school to help further themselves in these areas...
Here is a link to a video from Oakstone's spring concert from last year, featuring children from kindergarten age singing Oakstone's song: https://www.facebook.com/31851929746...3853305742468/


Last edited by Visionary7903; October 17th, 2017 at 09:04 AM.
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Old May 14th, 2017, 07:33 PM   #624
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Default Re: 'Agricultural specialisterne': rural employment revolution for those with Autism

After a 6 year thread length and no other member replying, what has this to do with pheromones?
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Old May 14th, 2017, 07:44 PM   #625
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Default Re: 'Agricultural specialisterne': rural employment revolution for those with Autism

Hi Wotan. In the lounge section, off-topic threads are tolerated. This thread has an important number of views, I guess it's interesting for many people.
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Old May 14th, 2017, 08:18 PM   #626
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Default Re: 'Agricultural specialisterne': rural employment revolution for those with Autism

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Originally Posted by Conjurator View Post
Hi Wotan. In the lounge section, off-topic threads are tolerated. This thread has an important number of views, I guess it's interesting for many people.
Ah. Okay. I read through a few pages expecting something about using pheromones as a treatment for autism.
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Old October 18th, 2017, 06:38 AM   #627
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Default 'Agricultural specialisterne': rural employment revolution for those with Autism

The subject of the last post was the Children's Center for Developmental Enrichment (CCDE), a Westerville, Ohio-based nonprofit whose services, through its school Oakstone Academy, include early intervention services for children from birth to age 3. The Oakstone Academy was founded on the principle of providing a truly inclusive environment for children with Autism Spectrum Disorders, allowing them to be full participants in the classroom with peers who do not have disabilities.

Staying in the Columbus metropolitan area, Bridgeway Academy is a Columbus, Ohio-based nonprofit with a mission to meet the educational and therapeutic needs of children with Autism and various other challenges. Teacher-to-student ratios throughout the center range from 1:1 to 1:3 and provide an unprecedented opportunity for learning...
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National Autism Awareness Month has been celebrated each April... On December 18, 2007, the United Nations General Assembly declared April 2 as World Autism Awareness Day to shine a bright light on autism, increase world knowledge and impart information regarding the importance of early diagnosis and early intervention. World Autism Awareness Day also celebrates the unique talents and skills of persons with autism, brings together autism organizations all around the world, and gives a voice to the million worldwide affected by autism spectrum disorders. Recently, World Autism Day has been linked to Autism Speaks 'Light It Up Blue,' campaign intended to raise international autism awareness and support of both World Autism Awareness Day and Autism Awareness month in the United States.
During the month of April, Bridgeway Academy will participate in and/or host several events in conjunction with National Autism Awareness Month. In partnership with Autism Speaks Columbus, we'll host a kid's activity at the Columbus Blue Jackets game on Sunday, April 2nd; and, we'll purchase and enjoy delicious puzzle-piece cookies from Panera.

The weekend of April 6 -- 9th, Bridgeway Academy with partner with Jazz Arts Group (JAG) to commemorate National Autism Awareness Month and Jazz Appreciation Month. ...Bridgeway Academy will be present in the theatre lobby to share information about the organization and autism awareness. On Friday, April 7, 2017, Bridgeway Academy's Co-Founder's will join JAG Artistic Director ...on stage for a brief discussion around autism and the programs of Bridgeway Academy...

Finally, the month conclude with Bridgeway Academy's premier fundraising event ...on Friday ...at the Ohio History Center. This event [raises] important funds for the children, families, staff and programs of Bridgeway Academy... ...Special thanks to our Signature Sponsors, Huntington and Resch, Root & Philipps, and to everyone who has already purchased their tickets for this wonderful event.
Here is a link to a video from Bridgeway Academy from earlier this year:

(source: http://bridgewayohio.org/2017/04/01/...geway-academy/)

Last edited by Visionary7903; October 19th, 2017 at 11:40 AM.
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Old October 21st, 2017, 12:25 PM   #628
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Default 'Agricultural specialisterne': rural employment revolution for those with Autism

The subject of recent posts has mainly been on Autism-related events and organisations in the state of Ohio.

The Haughland Learning Center, located in Columbus, Ohio, serves the educational needs of children with Autism [and various other challenges] in the state of Ohio. The Haughland Learning Center accepts students from preschool...
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The children at Bridgeway Academy -- a Columbus non-profit organization that focuses on meeting the educational and therapeutic needs of students with autism and other developmental disabilities -- struggle with eye contact, social cues, loud music and spend most of their days sitting at their desks, said Liv Tschantz, a fourth-year in dance.
That changes on Mondays, though, when Tschantz visits the organization to teach the students how to dance.
"They'll be standing there, doing nothing and the minute we put on Katy Perry, they just look at us and the eye contact they gave us with huge smiles on their faces -- it's unreal," Tschantz said.
Tschantz's experience working with children with developmental disabilities began when she was young when she used her lunch periods to read to them.
"It's something my mom has always done, and she's definitely been a positive force in guiding me to be passionate about that," she said.
Now in her senior year at Ohio State, Tschantz has combined this passion with her other passion: dance.
Tschantz said some students in OSU's Department of Dance choose to focus on performance or choreography in their senior projects.
"I decided on teaching dance in the community, my focus being on those with autism," she said.
Every Monday, she and another dance student go to Bridgeway Academy, located just north of the University District, to teach dance to the students. Tschantz said they implement what they've learned during their years as dance students at OSU in their lessons with the kids.
"When we first started, we asked the director of Bridgeway what she wanted the students to work on," she said. "She said she really wanted to see them move their legs and arms because all they do all day is sit. She said even if you can just get them to raise their hands above their heads, you don't understand how much that's going to change."
Tschantz said she and her partner choreographed the warm-ups and dances based on what the director said they needed.
"Even if they're not listening to our exact lessons and are just doing what they want to do with their bodies, it's really awesome because they're not really given that opportunity anywhere else," she said.
Marisa Keels, a teacher's aide at Haugland Learning Center, a Columbus school for children with developmental disabilities, said the dance lessons are a great way to increase hand-eye coordination, the ability to work in a group setting and sound tolerance.
"Throughout the day, we make sure the kids are constantly moving," Keels said. "Getting them involved in movements that move the entire body can help them build friendships, as well."
After the children grew familiar with Tschantz and her dance lessons, they began to pick up on the routine, make more eye contact and move a little more, Tschantz said.
"I think that's what's so exciting," she said. "They don't know their potential and they don't even know what they're capable of. It's cool to see them have these self discoveries and watch them prove to themselves that they can do things that they didn?t think they could do before."
Tschantz plans to continue her work next year with children with developmental disabilities at the Nisonger Center, a branch of the Ohio State Wexner Medical Center Neurological Institute that works to improve the lives of individuals with developmental disabilities. Her long-term goal however, is to open a wellness center of her own.
"I want to open a center that will allow me to implement dance as a wellness factor for those with autism [and various other challenges]" she said. "I've had a lot of psychological and physical struggles myself and something that's always kept me going is dance. So I want to be able to give what I've gotten."
Here is a link to a video:

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