Suggested Student Structures & Supports
Printable pictures for an at-home schedule
Instructions on how to use a schedule for students with special needs
Topics covered: Visual Schedules help both parents and children. Picture, word, or object schedules keep children focused and help reduce problem behavior. This video will show you how!
Pictures to use in schedules are available if you download the Schedule Visuals documents below.
Crisis prevention and response services for people with developmental disabilities
Home Routines & Structures
Table of Contents
Click on the word for the schedule picture you need.
· Morning and Evening Routines
Bath p. 2
Brush teeth p. 4
Get dressed p. 6
Shower p. 8
TV p. 10
Wash face p. 12
Computer p. 14
iPad p. 16
Movement p. 18
Music p. 20
Phone p. 22
Play time p. 24
Puzzle p. 26
Sorting laundry p. 28
o Sorting utensils p. 30
o Walk p. 32
o Work time p. 34
o Yoga p. 36
Breakfast p. 38
Dinner p. 40
Lunch p. 42
Snack p. 44
Helping your child with transitions from play to school work:
Going from playing to eating dinner, using the iPad to washing hands, and other transitions are triggers for outbursts. But, there are ways to smooth the transition and keep activities on track. Deborah Goldman, BCBA walks you through practical, and proven, ways to Tame the Transitions. This video will show you how!
Suggested strategies to challenging behaviors
Topics covered: Problem behavior can overwhelm a family, but there are ways to approach it that will help bring your child back into the family. This video outlines clear strategies to help keep your child safe, productive, and happy. As always, if you need more help reach out to your child's teacher.
Using positive behavior reinforcement strategies
Topics covered: How can parents help children avoid problem behavior. How do you choose a reward? When do you give it to your child?