Vestibular activities to help your child improve body awareness. These occupational therapy ideas will improve spatial orientation and balance.
Vestibular System Exercises for Kids | If you’re looking for fun and easy sensory integration activities for autism, we’ve got you covered. We have 16 occupational therapy approved ideas to help improve your little one’s motor skills both at home and in the classroom. Perfect for kids of any age, these core strengthening activities offer a fun way to help develop your child’s vestibular system!
The best activities for vestibular input, perfect for vestibular sensory avoiders or seekers. #SensoryProcessing #SPD #SensoryProcessingDisorder #OccupationalTherapy #OTTips #PediOT #Vestibular #VestibularActivity #SensorySeekers #SensoryAvoiders #Sensoryactivity #SensoryActivities #KidsActivities #BalanceActivities
25 Vestibular Input Activities for Kids | Sensory play is an essential part of childhood development. Vestibular input activities can provide some of the best stimulation for active sensory seeking kids which can keep their sensory needs met for hours. #Parenting #ADHDKid #Autism #SPD #SensoryPlay #SensoryProcesing #SensoryDiet #OT #ActiveKids #ECE #ChildhoodDevelopment
13 Balance and Coordination Activities for Kids | If you’re looking for core strengthening activities to help your child develop his or her static and dynamic balance, while also working on his or her bilateral and hand-eye coordination, this collection of occupational therapy ideas is a great place to start! #balanceactivities #coordinationactivities #grossmotoractivities
The vestibular system is one of the bodys senses and responsible for awareness of our body in space and gravitational insecurity during tasks. Kids can use balance beams to work on integration of the vestibular sense, perfect for children who seek movement, run into objects, fear certain positions, have trouble visually tracking items in reading and written, and more. Occupational Therapy with a balance beam activities.
Different kids have different sensory needs and different ways that compression, pressure, or weight can help manage behaviors associated with autism, aspergers, adhd, or spd. For a sensory seeker, compression or weight can have a calming effect. Compression can be highly therapeutic for a sensory under responder by awakening deep receptors in the muscle joints. For sensory overresponders who may be easily stressed or anxious, pressure or weight can calm them down.