If you work on toilet training with young children (neurotypical or with autism or developmental disabilities), you NEED THIS!! As I searched for toileting visual supports for my classroom and to give to parents, I quickly discovered that good resources were lacking. I’m SO excited to finally release this toileting resource that I worked so hard to create. I had custom clipart made so I could be VERY clear in the social stories and visual supports. The stories and supports have a picture for EACH step: pull down pants, pull down underwear, sit on the toilet (stand to pee for boys), get toilet paper, underwear up, pants up. I had pictures made with pee IN the toilet and poop IN the toilet. This is because we need to be clear when showing autistic children what is supposed to happen in the toilet. Any of the visual supports/activities can be printed and shared with parents for the home setting.
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* This product is a downloadable pdf – you will have immediate access after purchasing
These cue cards are meant to be placed on a ring and carried with all adults that are working with a child with autism. That way, the team can provide consistency, and predictability with the visual cues they are using.
Visual supports are an evidence-based practice for autistic children. That means they have been proven to work. Visual cue cards can help children understand directions when (verbal) words don’t make sense. Giving directions verbally isn’t usually the most effective way to communicate with a child with autism, but visuals can act as a bridge between receptive and expressive communication.
Are you tired of the boring boardmaker symbols on your visual schedules? If you are like me, you want something brighter, cuter, and more accurate! This visual schedule resource for special education and autism won’t disappoint. It will help you stay organized and develop a consistent routine and system that will help your students become more independent in the classroom.