Updated: Dec 16, 2021
Benefits of teaching anticipation skills
Promote communication skills, shared attention, listening skills, asking for 'more', 'again' or 'help'
Teach patience and how to 'wait'
Teaches deferred rather than instant gratification
Click Clack Track
A must have in any sensory kit!
A Click Clack Track promotes the development of fine motor skills and hand-eye coordination, visual tracking and communication skills as the cars race down the colourful tracks.
Why stick to cars? Roll a Malteser down the ramp (or blueberries/grapes for a healthy alternative!)
A low cost activity that provide a wonderfully relaxing sensory experience.
Bubbles promote visual tracking skills and hand-eye coordination, develop mouth muscles, language, communication and gross motor skills as the individual reach and jump to 'pop' the bubbles.
Make a bubble snake
Cut the bottom off a clean plastic bottle and discard.
Cover with opposite end to the neck of the bottle with a cloth and secure with an elastic band.
Dip the cloth end into bubble mixture.
Hold the bottle and blow through the neck of the bottle to create your 'bubble snake!
Jack in a Box
A Jack in a Box is a wonderful activity to experience shared attention promoting fine motor skills and hand-eye coordination as the individual turns the handle. It promotes communication skills, encouraging vocalisations and the opportunity to explore how items work through cause and effect.
Model language using words like 'wind', 'pop', 'hello', 'goodbye'
Make a 'real life' Jack in the Box.
All you need is a cardboard box! (Get out the paints and crayons and decorate it.)
The individual crouches inside the box and either covers themselves with a blanket or gently folds the cardboard flaps over their head.
They then wait to jump! This could be to the cue of music (when the music stops...up they jump), you could count them down '3...2...1' or give instructions to 'Jump' or even say 'hello' and 'goodbye'.
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