Sensory Integration and Sensory Processing Disorder. Supporting Children’s Diverse Learning. All of these children are demonstrating signs of problems with sensory integration:. Thomas covers his ears when the children are singing
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Supporting Children’s Diverse Learning
play dough, sand or paint
tables and jumps off
and skins her knees.
This is Sensory Integration! with sensory integration:
Feel the air blowing from an
See background view of the room around you
Hear sounds of the television in another room
Hear children laughing outside
Feel the blanket wrapped around your legs
Smell of a candle burning
Taste of the coffee you are drinking
Tactile: everyone has sensory preferences the sense of touch; input from the skin receptors about touch, pressure, temperature, pain and movement of the hairs on the skin.
Auditory: input relating to sounds; one's ability to correctly perceive, discriminate, process and respond to sounds
Taste: input relating to the mouth; one's ability to correctly perceive, discriminate, process and respond to input within the mouth
Smell: input relating to smell; one's ability to correctly perceive, discriminate, process and respond to different odors.
Visual: input relating to sight; one's ability to correctly perceive, discriminate, process and respond to what one sees.
stimuli than other children
need extra strong input
Any combination of the above sensory integration disorder types could occur in any combination of senses