Autism Occupational Therapy San Bernardino CA

Local resource for autism occupational therapy in San Bernardino, CA. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to packing therapy, school skills, sensory integration, fine motor skills, cross-modal activities, life skills, as well as advice and content on autism treatment.

Playworks Center for Development and Learning
(909) 792-0543
112 Eleventh Street
Redlands, CA
Support Services
ABA, Therapy Services, Floortime, Occupational Therapy, Therapy Providers

Data Provided By:
The Wylie Center Autism Spectrum Intervention Program
(951) 683-5193
4164 Brockton Avenue
Riverside, CA
Support Services
ABA, Therapy Services, ABA/Discrete Trial, Early Intervention, Floortime, Marriage & Family Counseling, Occupational Therapy, Physical Therapy, Private School (Multi-disability), Sensory Integration, Social Skills Training, Speech Therapy, State Resources, Regional Centers/Early Intervention Agency, Support Group Meetings
Ages Supported
Preschool,Kindergarten,1-5 Grade

Data Provided By:
chris vinceneux - occupational therapy
(858) 268-8585
san diego, CA
Support Services
Occupational Therapy, Sensory Integration, Training/Seminars
Ages Supported
1-5 Grade,11-12 Grade,6-8 Grade,9-10 Grade,Adult,Kindergarten,Preschool

Data Provided By:
Meadowbrook Manor Sanitarium
(310) 391-8266
3951 East Blvd.
Los Angeles, CA
Support Services
Medical, Occupational Therapy, Other, Residential, Residential Facility, Therapy Providers
Ages Supported
Adult

Data Provided By:
Pasadena Child Development Associates, INC.
(626) 793-7350
620 North Lake Avenue
Pasadena, CA
Support Services
Advocates (Special Education), Behavorial Intervention, Compounding Pharmacies, Early Intervention, Education, Floortime, Marriage & Family Counseling, Marriage & Family Counseling, Medical, Music Therapy, Music Therapy, Nutritional Counseling, Nutritional Counseling, Occupational Therapy, Occupational Therapy, Play Therapy, Sensory Integration, Social Skills Training, Social Skills Training, Speech & Language, Speech Therapy, Summer Camp/ESY, Support Group Meetings, Support Organization, Therap
Ages Supported
Preschool,Kindergarten,1-5 Grade,6-8 Grade

Data Provided By:
Playworks
(909) 792-0543
112 Eleventh Street
Redlands, CA
Support Services
Early Intervention, Floortime, Occupational Therapy, Play Therapy, Social Skills Training, Speech Therapy
Ages Supported
Preschool,Kindergarten,1-5 Grade

Data Provided By:
Big Fun Gymnastics - Precision Gymnastics
(909) 483-8161
9518 9th Street, Suite B
Rancho Cucamonga, CA
Support Services
Occupational Therapy, Therapy Providers

Data Provided By:
Speech and Language Development Center (Buena Park)
(714) 821-3620
8699 Holder St
Buena Park, CA
Support Services
Academic Assessments, Assistive Technology, Behavorial Intervention, Early Intervention, Early Intervention, Education, FastForword, Floortime, Job Coach, Occupational Therapy, Physical Therapy, Private School (Integrated), Private School (Multi-disability), Psychological Counseling, QEEG / EEG / Neurofeedback, Schools, Ages 5 years and Up, Sensory Integration, Speech & Language, Speech Therapy, Support Organization, Therapy Providers
Ages Supported
Preschool,Kindergarten,1-5 Grade,6-8 Grade,9-10 Grade,11-12 Grade,Adult

Data Provided By:
Carousel Schools - Sophia Salvin
(310) 645-9222
1925 S. Budlong Ave.
Los Angeles, CA
Support Services
ABA, Therapy Services, Occupational Therapy, Schools, Ages 5 years and Up, Schools, Preschool, Typical, Speech & Language, Therapy Providers

Data Provided By:
Big Fun Gymnastics - Precision Gymnastics
(909) 483-8161
9518 9th Street, Suite B
Rancho Cucamonga, CA
Support Services
Occupational Therapy, Therapy Providers

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Making The Transition From The World Of School Into The World Of Work

Making the transition from the world of school into the world of work

Dr. Temple Grandin

During my travels to many autism conferences I have observed many sad cases of people with autism who have successfully completed high school or college but have been unable to make the transition into the world of work. Some have become perpetual students because they thrive on the intellectual stimulation of college. For many able people with autism college years were their happiest (Szatmari et al., 1989).

I would like to stress the importance of a gradual transition from an educational setting into a career. I made the transition gradually. My present career of designing livestock facilities is based on an old childhood fixation. I used that fixation to motivate me to become an expert on cattle handling. Equipment I have designed is in all the major meat plants. I have also stimulated the meat industry to recognize the importance of humane treatment of livestock. While I was in college I started visiting local feedlots and meat packing plants. This enabled me to learn about the industry.

Many successful people with autism have turned an old fixation into the basis of a career. I was lucky to find Tom Rohrer, the manager of the local Swift Meat Packing plant, and Ted Gilbert, the Manager of the Red River Feedlot (John Wayne's feedlot). They allowed me to visit their operations every week. They recognized my talents and tolerated my eccentricities. These people served as important mentors. Educators who work with autistic students need to find these people in the business community. I finished up at Arizona State University with a Master's Thesis on cattle handling and chute design. At the same time I did some freelance writing for the Arizona Farmer Ranchman Magazine. This enabled me to further learn about the livestock industry and develop expertise.

My next step was to get hired for my first job at a large feedlot construction company. Emil Winnisky, the construction manager, recognized my talents in design. He also served as a third important mentor to force me to conform to a few social rules. He had his secretaries take me out to buy better clothes. At the time I really resented this, but today I realize that he did me a great favor. He also told me bluntly that I had to do certain grooming niceties such as wearing deodorant. I had to change. I was most interested to read this passage in one of Kanner's papers about people with autism that make a successful adaptation: "Unlike most other autistic children they become uneasily aware of their peculiarities and they begin to make a conscious effort to do something about them." (Kanner et al. 1972).

Emil was an eccentric guy himself and that may explain why he hired me. About six months after I was hired, Emil was fired. I continued to work for about a year, and I quit because I was asked to participate in some highly questionable business practices. While I was at the construction comp...

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