Video Blog | Autism | ADHD | Dr. C’s Morning Minutes

Dr. C’s Morning Minutes – Helping The Fight One Minute At A Time

Check-out the latest Dr. C’s Morning Minute Videos where you’ll find information-packed video-posts covering topics such as: Autism and ADHD, OCD, Antidepressants, Deciphering Research Findings, Autism and Applied Behavioral Analysis, Autism and Discrete Trial Therapy, and more! Feel free to request a topic of your choice by emailing me at jcarosso@cpcwecare.com.

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Self-Stimulatory Behavior: Sensory Overload – Dr. C’s Morning Minute 159 Children on the autism spectrum might exhibit self-stimulatory behaviors as a negative reaction to sensory overload, or, they might be purposefully repeating tactile or visual behaviors because they enjoy doing it. Learn more on today’s Dr. C’s Morning Minute. Share your thoughts and questions below, or contact me at jcarosso@cpcwecare.com.

Self-Stimulatory Behavior: Part 5 – Dr. C’s Morning Minute 158 There is an overwhelming amount of great information about self-stimulatory behaviors available online. And a good deal of it can be confusing and contradictory. But does that make it bad information? Learn more on today’s Dr. C’s Morning Minute. Share your thoughts and questions below, or contact me at jcarosso@cpcwecare.com.

Managing Self-Stimulatory Behavior: Part 4 – Dr. C’s Morning Minute 157 A counseling approach often works well for children on the upper end of the Autism spectrum who have obsessive thoughts and interests. Learn more on Dr. C’s Morning Minute. Share your thoughts and questions below, or contact me at jcarosso@cpcwecare.com.

Managing Self-Stimulatory Behavior: Part 3 – Dr. C’s Morning Minute 156 Focusing on the antecedent, or trigger, of a child’s scripting, hopping or other self-stimulatory behavior is a more effective way to manage the behavior. Learn more on Dr. C’s Morning Minute. Share your thoughts and questions below, or contact me at jcarosso@cpcwecare.com.

Causes of Self-Stimulatory Behavior: Dr. C’s Morning Minute 155 Kids who exhibit self-stimulatory behaviors are making themselves feel good, but the cause of the behavior could be excitement or stress. Learn more on today’s Dr. C’s Morning Minute. Share your thoughts and questions below, or contact me at jcarosso@cpcwecare.com.