Each time he came to the center, he would devote his entire time to looking for insects under every log he could lift with his little arms.
Gui was a 8 years old boy.
This day, he was having a meltdown, he was crying and screaming; he was trying very hard to calm himself down but nothing would work. He would say “I just don’t know how”, he was looking for something that would make him happy again but he couldn’t find his way out of it, he would say “I’m crying like a baby and I don’t like it”.
Johnathan was a five year old boy.
He loved “Woody”, the character from the famous kids’ movie “Toy Story”. He was always wearing the same boots as Woody, and would imitate Woody’s poses.
While riding on the horse he would pretend to be Woody riding his horse “Bullseye”.
This little autistic boy was a runner. Everywhere he went, he would run, in stores, museum, nature parks,...
What if instead of learning everything on a piece of paper we brought it to life?
Nathan was a six years old boy. He was autistic yet very high functioning and very verbal. He liked to interact with other people and getting to know each new person he met. He loved science, astronomy, and was always asking questions about how things worked. He was very clever. He loved to go explore the woods, running with a toy sword in his hands. One day we talked about the sky and the atmosphere, he wanted to learn more about it.
Wherever he goes, Ethan has this special talent of remembering the exact route; he has this capacity of seeing road maps in his head.
It’s the way he interacts with the world around him.
It all started "for the purpose of teaching geography". In 1767, John Spilsbury, a teacher in England, created the first jigsaw puzzle, adhering his maps to flat hardwood, he used a fine saw to cut along the borders of the European countries, and the jigsaw puzzle was born. Hand-painted and made of wood, the puzzle was a map of England and Wales, with each county making up a separate piece.