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ASD: A New Perspective

RDIconnect

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ASD: A New Perspective

ASD: A New Perspective

RDIconnect

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Followers
1
Plays
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About Us

At the heart of what we do is an unwavering belief that growth is possible in the life of individuals with autism. This foundational belief comes from the latest autism research and our experience with thousands of cases where the child’s growth-seeking drive has been activated, making a way for the crucial parent-child Guiding Relationship to form and for Dynamic Intelligence to develop.

Latest Episodes

Static Thinking VS Dynamic Thinking

Static Thinking vs Dynamic Thinking When you live in a static thinking world, things either are either similar to one another or they are different. When you live in a dynamic thinking world things are similar AND they are different. So what happens in a world when things are, at the same time, in two different states? Dr. Gutstein talks about the differences in static thinking and dynamic thinking and how necessary it is for growth. ASD: A New Perspective is available on iTunes!

13 MIN2 d ago
Comments
Static Thinking VS Dynamic Thinking

Transitioning to Adulthood: Part 2

Competence, as we know, is the best motivator. So when we, as parent guides, start introducing just-noticeable-differences and the child who doesn’t really like change sees the difference and suddenly feels very competent, that child is now motivated to take on his own learning. It’s like, “I can do this and I want more!” So all of the simple and everyday experiences we enjoy with our children become huge in terms of their growth. This is just one obstacle that we can help overcome when it comes to raising our children with autism and putting them on the path to independence from a young age. Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD, A New Perspective. The podcast show where we help you understand what is going on in the mind of your child and we encourage you that growth for your child is possible. I’m Kat Lee, and in today’s podcast, Dr. Rochelle Shealy discusses the road to independence and the obstacles to independence we and our children can have. Let’s listen in. Kat Lee: One of the things that really strikes me about independence is that we talk about how that’s from when they’re babies, you need to be thinking about it, not when they’re 18, 19, 20. But as I was thinking about planning and every year people start thinking about new things and thinking about their children developing, one of the things I was thinking about is as parents, we start out with the best of intentions, but our children become five, six, seven and we can lose our path on thinking down the road to independence. You and I talked about when they’re really young, three, four, five, but that’s what I see as hard. I guess I would call it the journey is keeping that top of mind. Do you see that with parents? Dr. Sheely: I think the journey is hard and I also think the energy and discipline are hard as well. When you have a young child, that young child is so dependent on you for everything that it’s kind of easy to slip in there all of the growth-promoting things that you want to do with that child. But as the child matures and as the relationship gets more complex and complicated, then getting in that kind of daily time with the child and keeping focused on the objectives that you need to focus on becomes extremely difficult because we forget sometimes that teenagers are teenagers. And it’s very different to do something with a teenager than it is to do it with an infant or a very young child. Kat Lee: It is, and I have to say, one of the things I can be really guilty of in life is liking efficiency. Dr. Sheely: Is what? Kat Lee: Being efficient. I like to get things done promptly and smoothly. That can be a real obstacle because we have to give our children time to become independent and we have to be okay with the process of independence. So along with just the discipline and the weariness of the time, I also think we have to realize we have to give those opportunities and they cannot always feel so efficient to us. Dr. Sheely: And I think they, one of the things that we say in RDI and we kind of laugh and say it’s our mantra is we slow down to speed up, right? So I think sometimes when we think about slowing down, we think about I’m going to slow down today, instead of I need to have a new lifestyle. I don’t need to have a new lifestyle, and everything I do, I know there are things and times when I’m going to rush. But with this child, I want to make sure that I’m working on the development of the child’s mind and that the skills I’m putting in place are the skills that are leading toward independence. So that mantra that we have can work against us because of course, we slow down to speed up, but we don’t slow down to speed up tomorrow. Kat Lee: I love this topic of obstacles to independence because once I started thinking about it, they just kind of start spilling out. So that

12 MIN3 w ago
Comments
Transitioning to Adulthood: Part 2

Redefining Autism

When we talk about autism we hear a lot about universal impairments and core deficit areas. When you take a closer look at the research and what autism really is, you realize that a lot of what are called ‘impairments’ are really just missed opportunities for development. There’s only one universal impairment of autism: the loss of dynamic developmental opportunities through a MindGuiding relationship. ASD: A New Perspective is available on iTunes! Full Transcript Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD, A New Perspective, the podcast show that helps you understand what is going on in the mind of your child. We always encourage you that growth for your child is possible. In this very important podcast, Dr. Gutstein talks about the need to redefine autism. Let’s listen. Dr. Gutstein: We talk about a lot of the problems or impairments of people with autism, especially when you start to talk about older children and adolescents and adults. The researchers don’t talk about this at all, but what I think is very, very important to talk about is when you look at the opportunities in typical development through the guiding relationship and later the MindGuiding relationship that typical children have and also the affordances that they’re given to make mistakes and to look … And the low expectations of a young child and the thousands of opportunities they get to practice and get better at things. Dr. Gutstein: In simpler environments and in guided environments, you realize that a lot of the things that are called ‘impairments’ are missed opportunities for development. But the problem is then when we try to … In the autism literature, when they try to teach these children or adults, whatever these things, they make no allowances for this need for the gradual development and to increasingly add complexity, to have increasing speed after lots and lots and lots of practice where you, one step ahead, increase the difficulty, increase the rapidity, the complexity, whatever. Dr. Gutstein: They make no allowances for that, right? It’s like a skill, a discreet skill that you’re supposed to learn. Not something, not a process of shifting like that, that you have to … It takes a long time to develop the type of automaticity you need to even engage in a regular conversation or a lot of other things that require that type of what we call ‘updating’ or sampling your own feelings and then going back into the world and then sampling your own thoughts and going back and sampling somebody else’s. Dr. Gutstein: All that shifting and all that fluidity. Now, that’s just one example and there are a host of examples, whether we’re talking about constructing narratives about what your experience has been or considering multiple futures. All of these things are the product of complex processes that are built from the bottom up over a period of many years. Dr. Gutstein: For the person to be able to engage in them autonomously, requires years and years and practice and practice, first in very simple environments. First as a mental apprentice, where you’re getting to see how. ‘See’ is a funny word, but you get to experience how the more experienced person thinks about and makes judgments and then you’re given a small part of that to do, a small part of the mental work to do. Then a larger and larger part in more complex situations. Dr. Gutstein: Anyway, it’s a process that goes on and on and on, little by little over years and years and years. That’s the reality of it. It’s not a theory. That’s just the way it is. Instead of thinking about these as impairments, we have to rethink about this. We have to start talking about these as missed developmental opportunities. I think that’s a very important distinction to make. Dr. Gutstein: Because an impairment in the way it’s being used in the literature implies

9 MIN2019 DEC 14
Comments
Redefining Autism

Transitioning into Adulthood: Part 1

What are the dreams that you have for your children? Did those dreams change when they received an autism diagnosis? In this episode of ASD: A New Perspective, Dr. Rachelle Sheely talks about how we should never limit the dreams we have for our kids, autism or not, and how to help put them on a path to independence from a young age. Listen on iTunes! Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD: A New Perspective, the podcast show where we help you understand the mind of your child and we encourage you that growth for your child is possible. I’m Kat Lee, let’s listen. Kat Lee: Such an important topic and one I think people don’t start talking about early enough, if I can be so bold to say, which is a very popular topic with parents with transitioning into adulthood. And I say I don’t think people, parents and others as well start thinking about early enough because I tend to hear about this myself as a consultant vocally, we’ll say when the children around 13, 14, 15 years old. And what I tell...

14 MIN2019 NOV 30
Comments
Transitioning into Adulthood: Part 1

Learning from Experience

As humans, improvisation is what has kept us thriving. Our ability to improvise comes from the innate ability to extract lessons from every day life; allowing us to adapt and grow. In persons with autism the ability to learn from their own experiences is missing, a direct result of the loss of the Guiding Relationship. But through mind guiding we can help our children develop the foundations of dynamic intelligence and they will then be able to learn from their experience. In this episode, Dr. Steve Gutstein walks us through the strong relationship between dynamic intelligence and experiential learning. Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD: A New Perspective, the podcast show where we help you understand the mind of your child. And we encourage you that growth for your child is possible. I’m Kat Lee and in today’s podcast, Dr. Gutstein explains the link between dynamic intelligence and learning from our experiences. Let’s listen in. Dr. Gutstein:...

17 MIN2019 NOV 8
Comments
Learning from Experience

Do You Feel Left Out of Your Child’s Therapy?

When you have a child diagnosed with autism, the recommended therapies can take up a lot of time, often leaving the parent feeling isolated from their child’s treatments. Do you feel like you are involved in your child’s therapy? Do you want to be? Is a parent even important for the long-term growth of a child with autism? Dr. Rachelle Sheely, co-founder of RDIconnect, talks about the important role that parents play in remediation. Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: I am continually hearing from families that the interventions they’re getting involved with are not involving them as parents, and that in fact they’re being encouraged not to be involved. And from my perspective as a parent as much as for my consultant, really more as a parent I think, it is very disturbing to me because I know that our son would not be where he is if Brian and I had not been so involved in what he was doing since he was little bitty. And so I wanted to talk today about why parents ...

11 MIN2019 OCT 11
Comments
Do You Feel Left Out of Your Child’s Therapy?

Foundations of Dynamic Intelligence

Dynamic Intelligence opens the door for children with autism to learn that their experience is a very valuable commodity for them. When the foundations of Dynamic Intelligence are set in place, the child begins to use their mind as a very powerful tool. Most importantly, children learn that their mind is the most powerful tool they have to thrive and to be successful in the world. Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD, A New Perspective, the podcast show where we help you understand what is going on in the mind of your child, and we always encourage you that growth for your child is possible. In today’s podcast, Doctor Gutstein discusses the foundations for dynamic intelligence. Let’s listen in. Dr. Gutstein: Obviously the things that keep going on in my mind around dynamic intelligence and the book that I’m trying to write, and how that fits with the RDI program as one continuous phase… Because obviously the work in dynamic intelligence can’t o...

13 MIN2019 SEP 13
Comments
Foundations of Dynamic Intelligence

The Road to Independence

One of the things that we think about as parentsis, “where is my child going to be as an adult?” When you have a child with autism, these thoughts about our children’s future become greater:“What will happen to her when I’m gone?” “Will he be a burden on the community?” Sometimes, we worry about our child’s independence so muchthat we even avoid thinking about it because it is just too much. But what if we could set goals nowthat would put our children ona road towards independence; no matter their age? Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: So I was thinking today we would talk about the road to independence. You have been mentioning that on and off and other discussions, but we haven’t actually had a podcast about that. And it’s been really speaking to me that that needs to be a major theme … You know what I’m saying … of everyone who’s involved with work with the children. So you’ve got me really excited about that topic, the road to independence. Dr. ...

16 MIN2019 AUG 9
Comments
The Road to Independence

Why Dynamic Intelligence Part 2

If you’re a parent of a child with autism you get deprived of the role of being a parent, and you probably don’t even realize it. So you start doing a million other little things to try and make the situation better, but really, all you are trying to do is feelcompetent as a parent; because you haven’t been able to function as a Mind Guide and no one even told you it as possible! Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD: A New Perspective, the podcast show where we help you understand what is going on in the mind of your child and we encourage you that growth for your child is possible. In part two of why dynamic intelligence, Dr. Gutstein talks about the loss of the Mind Guiding relationship between the parent and child and the key that relationship is to Dynamic Intelligence. Dr. Gutstein: And of course the unfortunate thing for autism is that they through no fault of their own, they and their parents are not able to form what I call a mind guiding...

9 MIN2019 JUL 12
Comments
Why Dynamic Intelligence Part 2

RDI: Hope Around the World

Join Dr. Rachelle Sheely, co-founder of Relationship Development Intervention as she talks about her recent trip to present RDI in Africa. Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: You’re well traveled in RDI, specifically helping parents all over the world, and I thought it was a good topic for people to hear of the commonalities that you see in moms and dads because I know there have to be some even though you’re seeing, of course, cultural differences and living differences. I imagine you see parents who have all the same questions and fears across the board. Dr. Sheely: One of the things at the Pan African Congress For Autism that impressed me and really didn’t surprise me was that parents and professionals alike had the same concern when they were thinking about the individuals that they deal with who were on the spectrum and their families. Dr. Sheely: The thing that concerned them, whether they were living in a rural area or whether they were living in a very urba...

11 MIN2019 JUN 14
Comments
RDI: Hope Around the World

Latest Episodes

Static Thinking VS Dynamic Thinking

Static Thinking vs Dynamic Thinking When you live in a static thinking world, things either are either similar to one another or they are different. When you live in a dynamic thinking world things are similar AND they are different. So what happens in a world when things are, at the same time, in two different states? Dr. Gutstein talks about the differences in static thinking and dynamic thinking and how necessary it is for growth. ASD: A New Perspective is available on iTunes!

13 MIN2 d ago
Comments
Static Thinking VS Dynamic Thinking

Transitioning to Adulthood: Part 2

Competence, as we know, is the best motivator. So when we, as parent guides, start introducing just-noticeable-differences and the child who doesn’t really like change sees the difference and suddenly feels very competent, that child is now motivated to take on his own learning. It’s like, “I can do this and I want more!” So all of the simple and everyday experiences we enjoy with our children become huge in terms of their growth. This is just one obstacle that we can help overcome when it comes to raising our children with autism and putting them on the path to independence from a young age. Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD, A New Perspective. The podcast show where we help you understand what is going on in the mind of your child and we encourage you that growth for your child is possible. I’m Kat Lee, and in today’s podcast, Dr. Rochelle Shealy discusses the road to independence and the obstacles to independence we and our children can have. Let’s listen in. Kat Lee: One of the things that really strikes me about independence is that we talk about how that’s from when they’re babies, you need to be thinking about it, not when they’re 18, 19, 20. But as I was thinking about planning and every year people start thinking about new things and thinking about their children developing, one of the things I was thinking about is as parents, we start out with the best of intentions, but our children become five, six, seven and we can lose our path on thinking down the road to independence. You and I talked about when they’re really young, three, four, five, but that’s what I see as hard. I guess I would call it the journey is keeping that top of mind. Do you see that with parents? Dr. Sheely: I think the journey is hard and I also think the energy and discipline are hard as well. When you have a young child, that young child is so dependent on you for everything that it’s kind of easy to slip in there all of the growth-promoting things that you want to do with that child. But as the child matures and as the relationship gets more complex and complicated, then getting in that kind of daily time with the child and keeping focused on the objectives that you need to focus on becomes extremely difficult because we forget sometimes that teenagers are teenagers. And it’s very different to do something with a teenager than it is to do it with an infant or a very young child. Kat Lee: It is, and I have to say, one of the things I can be really guilty of in life is liking efficiency. Dr. Sheely: Is what? Kat Lee: Being efficient. I like to get things done promptly and smoothly. That can be a real obstacle because we have to give our children time to become independent and we have to be okay with the process of independence. So along with just the discipline and the weariness of the time, I also think we have to realize we have to give those opportunities and they cannot always feel so efficient to us. Dr. Sheely: And I think they, one of the things that we say in RDI and we kind of laugh and say it’s our mantra is we slow down to speed up, right? So I think sometimes when we think about slowing down, we think about I’m going to slow down today, instead of I need to have a new lifestyle. I don’t need to have a new lifestyle, and everything I do, I know there are things and times when I’m going to rush. But with this child, I want to make sure that I’m working on the development of the child’s mind and that the skills I’m putting in place are the skills that are leading toward independence. So that mantra that we have can work against us because of course, we slow down to speed up, but we don’t slow down to speed up tomorrow. Kat Lee: I love this topic of obstacles to independence because once I started thinking about it, they just kind of start spilling out. So that

12 MIN3 w ago
Comments
Transitioning to Adulthood: Part 2

Redefining Autism

When we talk about autism we hear a lot about universal impairments and core deficit areas. When you take a closer look at the research and what autism really is, you realize that a lot of what are called ‘impairments’ are really just missed opportunities for development. There’s only one universal impairment of autism: the loss of dynamic developmental opportunities through a MindGuiding relationship. ASD: A New Perspective is available on iTunes! Full Transcript Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD, A New Perspective, the podcast show that helps you understand what is going on in the mind of your child. We always encourage you that growth for your child is possible. In this very important podcast, Dr. Gutstein talks about the need to redefine autism. Let’s listen. Dr. Gutstein: We talk about a lot of the problems or impairments of people with autism, especially when you start to talk about older children and adolescents and adults. The researchers don’t talk about this at all, but what I think is very, very important to talk about is when you look at the opportunities in typical development through the guiding relationship and later the MindGuiding relationship that typical children have and also the affordances that they’re given to make mistakes and to look … And the low expectations of a young child and the thousands of opportunities they get to practice and get better at things. Dr. Gutstein: In simpler environments and in guided environments, you realize that a lot of the things that are called ‘impairments’ are missed opportunities for development. But the problem is then when we try to … In the autism literature, when they try to teach these children or adults, whatever these things, they make no allowances for this need for the gradual development and to increasingly add complexity, to have increasing speed after lots and lots and lots of practice where you, one step ahead, increase the difficulty, increase the rapidity, the complexity, whatever. Dr. Gutstein: They make no allowances for that, right? It’s like a skill, a discreet skill that you’re supposed to learn. Not something, not a process of shifting like that, that you have to … It takes a long time to develop the type of automaticity you need to even engage in a regular conversation or a lot of other things that require that type of what we call ‘updating’ or sampling your own feelings and then going back into the world and then sampling your own thoughts and going back and sampling somebody else’s. Dr. Gutstein: All that shifting and all that fluidity. Now, that’s just one example and there are a host of examples, whether we’re talking about constructing narratives about what your experience has been or considering multiple futures. All of these things are the product of complex processes that are built from the bottom up over a period of many years. Dr. Gutstein: For the person to be able to engage in them autonomously, requires years and years and practice and practice, first in very simple environments. First as a mental apprentice, where you’re getting to see how. ‘See’ is a funny word, but you get to experience how the more experienced person thinks about and makes judgments and then you’re given a small part of that to do, a small part of the mental work to do. Then a larger and larger part in more complex situations. Dr. Gutstein: Anyway, it’s a process that goes on and on and on, little by little over years and years and years. That’s the reality of it. It’s not a theory. That’s just the way it is. Instead of thinking about these as impairments, we have to rethink about this. We have to start talking about these as missed developmental opportunities. I think that’s a very important distinction to make. Dr. Gutstein: Because an impairment in the way it’s being used in the literature implies

9 MIN2019 DEC 14
Comments
Redefining Autism

Transitioning into Adulthood: Part 1

What are the dreams that you have for your children? Did those dreams change when they received an autism diagnosis? In this episode of ASD: A New Perspective, Dr. Rachelle Sheely talks about how we should never limit the dreams we have for our kids, autism or not, and how to help put them on a path to independence from a young age. Listen on iTunes! Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD: A New Perspective, the podcast show where we help you understand the mind of your child and we encourage you that growth for your child is possible. I’m Kat Lee, let’s listen. Kat Lee: Such an important topic and one I think people don’t start talking about early enough, if I can be so bold to say, which is a very popular topic with parents with transitioning into adulthood. And I say I don’t think people, parents and others as well start thinking about early enough because I tend to hear about this myself as a consultant vocally, we’ll say when the children around 13, 14, 15 years old. And what I tell...

14 MIN2019 NOV 30
Comments
Transitioning into Adulthood: Part 1

Learning from Experience

As humans, improvisation is what has kept us thriving. Our ability to improvise comes from the innate ability to extract lessons from every day life; allowing us to adapt and grow. In persons with autism the ability to learn from their own experiences is missing, a direct result of the loss of the Guiding Relationship. But through mind guiding we can help our children develop the foundations of dynamic intelligence and they will then be able to learn from their experience. In this episode, Dr. Steve Gutstein walks us through the strong relationship between dynamic intelligence and experiential learning. Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD: A New Perspective, the podcast show where we help you understand the mind of your child. And we encourage you that growth for your child is possible. I’m Kat Lee and in today’s podcast, Dr. Gutstein explains the link between dynamic intelligence and learning from our experiences. Let’s listen in. Dr. Gutstein:...

17 MIN2019 NOV 8
Comments
Learning from Experience

Do You Feel Left Out of Your Child’s Therapy?

When you have a child diagnosed with autism, the recommended therapies can take up a lot of time, often leaving the parent feeling isolated from their child’s treatments. Do you feel like you are involved in your child’s therapy? Do you want to be? Is a parent even important for the long-term growth of a child with autism? Dr. Rachelle Sheely, co-founder of RDIconnect, talks about the important role that parents play in remediation. Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: I am continually hearing from families that the interventions they’re getting involved with are not involving them as parents, and that in fact they’re being encouraged not to be involved. And from my perspective as a parent as much as for my consultant, really more as a parent I think, it is very disturbing to me because I know that our son would not be where he is if Brian and I had not been so involved in what he was doing since he was little bitty. And so I wanted to talk today about why parents ...

11 MIN2019 OCT 11
Comments
Do You Feel Left Out of Your Child’s Therapy?

Foundations of Dynamic Intelligence

Dynamic Intelligence opens the door for children with autism to learn that their experience is a very valuable commodity for them. When the foundations of Dynamic Intelligence are set in place, the child begins to use their mind as a very powerful tool. Most importantly, children learn that their mind is the most powerful tool they have to thrive and to be successful in the world. Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD, A New Perspective, the podcast show where we help you understand what is going on in the mind of your child, and we always encourage you that growth for your child is possible. In today’s podcast, Doctor Gutstein discusses the foundations for dynamic intelligence. Let’s listen in. Dr. Gutstein: Obviously the things that keep going on in my mind around dynamic intelligence and the book that I’m trying to write, and how that fits with the RDI program as one continuous phase… Because obviously the work in dynamic intelligence can’t o...

13 MIN2019 SEP 13
Comments
Foundations of Dynamic Intelligence

The Road to Independence

One of the things that we think about as parentsis, “where is my child going to be as an adult?” When you have a child with autism, these thoughts about our children’s future become greater:“What will happen to her when I’m gone?” “Will he be a burden on the community?” Sometimes, we worry about our child’s independence so muchthat we even avoid thinking about it because it is just too much. But what if we could set goals nowthat would put our children ona road towards independence; no matter their age? Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: So I was thinking today we would talk about the road to independence. You have been mentioning that on and off and other discussions, but we haven’t actually had a podcast about that. And it’s been really speaking to me that that needs to be a major theme … You know what I’m saying … of everyone who’s involved with work with the children. So you’ve got me really excited about that topic, the road to independence. Dr. ...

16 MIN2019 AUG 9
Comments
The Road to Independence

Why Dynamic Intelligence Part 2

If you’re a parent of a child with autism you get deprived of the role of being a parent, and you probably don’t even realize it. So you start doing a million other little things to try and make the situation better, but really, all you are trying to do is feelcompetent as a parent; because you haven’t been able to function as a Mind Guide and no one even told you it as possible! Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: Welcome back to ASD: A New Perspective, the podcast show where we help you understand what is going on in the mind of your child and we encourage you that growth for your child is possible. In part two of why dynamic intelligence, Dr. Gutstein talks about the loss of the Mind Guiding relationship between the parent and child and the key that relationship is to Dynamic Intelligence. Dr. Gutstein: And of course the unfortunate thing for autism is that they through no fault of their own, they and their parents are not able to form what I call a mind guiding...

9 MIN2019 JUL 12
Comments
Why Dynamic Intelligence Part 2

RDI: Hope Around the World

Join Dr. Rachelle Sheely, co-founder of Relationship Development Intervention as she talks about her recent trip to present RDI in Africa. Subscribe on iTunes here! Full Transcript Kat Lee: You’re well traveled in RDI, specifically helping parents all over the world, and I thought it was a good topic for people to hear of the commonalities that you see in moms and dads because I know there have to be some even though you’re seeing, of course, cultural differences and living differences. I imagine you see parents who have all the same questions and fears across the board. Dr. Sheely: One of the things at the Pan African Congress For Autism that impressed me and really didn’t surprise me was that parents and professionals alike had the same concern when they were thinking about the individuals that they deal with who were on the spectrum and their families. Dr. Sheely: The thing that concerned them, whether they were living in a rural area or whether they were living in a very urba...

11 MIN2019 JUN 14
Comments
RDI: Hope Around the World
hmly
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