Recommended Reading

*recommended first readings

*Ayres, A.J. (2005). Sensory Integration and the Child: Understanding Hidden Sensory Challenges 25th Anniversary Edition.
Santa Rosa, CA: Crestport Press.

Ayres, A.J., Erwin, P.R., & Mailloux, Z. (2004). Love, Jean: Inspiration for families living with dysfunction of sensory integration. Santa Rosa, CA: Crestport Press.

Bissell, J., Fisher, J., Owens, C., & Polcyn, P., (1998). Sensory motor handbook: A guide for implementing and modifying activities in the classroom, Second Edition, San Antonio, Tx: The Psychological Corporation.

Frick, S., Frick, R., Oetter, P., & Richter, E. (1996). Discovering the Developmental Significance of the Mouth: Out of the mouths of babes. Hugo, MN: PDP Press, Inc.

Greenspan, S.I. & Wieder, S. (1998). The Child with Special Needs: Encouraging Intellectual and Emotional Growth. Reading, MA: Addison-Wesley.

Gutstein, S.E. & Sheely, R.K. (2002). Relationship Development Intervention with Young Children: Social and emotional development activities for Aperger Syndrome, Autism, PDD and NLD. Philadelphia: Jessica Kingsley.

Heller, S. (2002). Too Loud, Too Bright, Too Fast, Too Tight. New York: Harper Collins.

Henry OT (2001). Tool Chest: For teachers, parents & students. Youngtown, AZ: Henry Occupational Therapy Services, Inc.

Henry OT (2001). Tools for Parents: A handbook to bring sensory integration into the home. Youngtown, AZ: Henry Occupational Therapy Services, Inc.

Hickman, L. & Hutchins, R. (2002). Seeing Clearly: Fun activities for improving visual skills (Second Edition). Las Vegas: Sensory Resources.

Interdisciplinary Council on Developmental and Learning Disorders (2000). ICDL Clinical Practice Guidelines: Redefining the standards of care for infants, children, and families with special needs. Bethesda, MD: ICDL Press.

*Kranowitz, C.S. (2005). The Out-of-Sync Child: Recognizing and Coping with Sensory Processing Disorder: Revised Edition.. New York: A Skylight Press Book, A Perigee Book.

Kranowitz, C.S. (2003). The Out-of-Sync Child Has Fun: Activities for Kids with Sensory Integration Dysfunction. New York: Berkeley Publishing Group.

Kranowitz, C.S., Szklut, S., Blazer-Martin, L., Haber, E., & Sava, D.I. (2001). Answers to Questions Teachers Ask About Sensory Integration: Forms, checklists, and practical tools for teachers and parents, Second Edition. Las Vegas: Sensory Resources.

*Miller, L. J. (2006). Sensational Kids: Hope and Help for Children with Sensory Processing Disorder. New York: Penguin Group.

*Trott, M. C. (2002). Oh Behave! Sensory Processing and Behavioral Strategies: A practical guide for clinicians, teachers, and parents. San Antonio: Therapy Skill Builders.

*Trott, M. C., Laurel, M. K., & Windeck, S. L. (1993). SenseAbilities: Understanding Sensory Integration. San Antonio: Therapy Skill Builders.

Williams, M. S., & Shellenberger, S. (2001). Take Five! Staying alert at home and school. Albuquerque, NM: TherapyWorks.

Williams, M. S., & Shellenberger, S. (1994). "How does your engine run?": A leader's guide to the alert program for self-regulation. Albuquerque, NM: TherapyWorks.

Wiss, T. (2004). Building connections through sensory and motor pathways: Occupational therapy. In L. Leventhal-Belfer and C. Coe, Asperger Syndrome in Young Children: A guide for parents and professionals (pp. 211-237). London: Jessica Kingsley.

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Information on this website should not be construed as medical or therapy advice and is provided only as general information. Please consult your physician or an occupational therapist for specific advice for you or your child.