San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
Looking for answers about how tounderstand how sensory needs are affecting your child?
Children who have FASD and other invisible disorders often have unique sensory needs. Often caregivers and support providers are mystified by these needs, the resulting behaviours and struggle to find effective interventions. This seminar will empower participants to create an intentional and
supportive environment for these precious children and youth who have challenges because of unique sensory needs. In this workshop on Sensory Integration, participants will learn specific skills and strategies for supporting children through sensory integration. Based in a deep understanding of attachment, sensory integration and developmental disorders, Sensory Integration provides caregivers and service providers with powerful insights for understanding the sensory needs of children and for appropriately guiding support and healthy behavior.
These principles are effective in bringing about healing for children in varied environments, such as homes, schools, day care settings, and residential treatment facilities. Participants will find powerful insights for creating a healing environment for children of any age and any level of risk.
How do I apply for a subsidy?
There are a limited amount of registration subsidies available for individuals with FASD and their family members and caregivers. To apply for a subsidy, please email the event organizers at email@example.com or call 604-467-7101. Please include your first and last names, email address and phone number with your request. A conference organizer will contact you to discuss or confirm your request. If you are applying for a subsidy, please do not register through Eventbrite.
What are my transport/parking options getting to the event?
Underground parking is available at the campus for a cost of $8.00 per day (cash only, prices are subject to change); parkade entrance can be found from Victoria Street off of 8th Street. Street parking is limited and can be purchased for a maximum of three hours. The Skytrain is within walking distance of the campus; for transit routes visit http://tripplanning.translink.ca and enter 700 Royal Avenue, New Westminster as your destination.
Are there meals or refreshments available?
Please note that all refreshments and meals are the responsibility of participants; there will be none provided. Tim Horton’s is available on site. There are also many restaurants, delis and bistros located within walking distance of the campus.
Do I have to bring my printed ticket to the event?
No. We will have your name and registration information ready when you check in. Please make sure you arrive early to avoid lines so you don't miss the opening remarks at 9:00 am.
What is the refund policy?
Refunds will be allowed up to the date of the registration deadline,Wednesday, April 14, 2017. You can request a refund through your Eventbrite account, or by contacting the conference organizers.
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When & Where
FASD Collaboration Roundtable
Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD) is a term used to describe the range of effects caused by prenatal exposure to alcohol. Typical effects of alcohol exposure in utero may include physical, mental, social-emotional and behavioural concerns, with lifelong implications for the individual. Because of variable patterns of disabilities and strengths, as well as their particular life circumstances, each person with FASD has highly unique needs. No single program can respond to the full range of issues, and a fragmented overall response system is inevitably ineffective.
The FASD Collaboration Roundtable – as the name suggests – is a way of bringing together people from across systems to network, share information, discuss issues and problem-solve effective responses, then try to entrench that in policy and practice. The goal is to involve all of the key systems and agencies that deliver services to children, youth and adults with FASD in the greater community. In addition, the Roundtable welcomes the voices of parents, grandparents, other caregivers of individuals with FASD, as well as other advocates, for the experience-based perspectives these stakeholders bring to the discussion.