“Understanding Autism: A Review of ‘Ten Things Your Student with Autism Wishes You Knew'”
“Ten Things Your Student with Autism Wishes You Knew” is an insightful book that offers valuable perspectives on understanding and supporting students with autism. This review delves into the book’s key messages, practical tips, and personal anecdotes that shed light on the unique experiences and needs of individuals on the autism spectrum. It emphasizes the importance of empathy, patience, and creating inclusive learning environments.
Patrice Badami 0:00
Hi, this is Patrice Badami, with Acorn to Tree parenting book review. And today, I have a book called Ten Things Your Student with Autism Wishes You Knew by Ellen, Notbohm. This book was so helpful to me. As you can see from all my posts, I worked with this book in my classroom; I also worked with it with family; I just wanted to understand more about autism and what a child who has sensory processing issues might be feeling that I might not be able to relate to. So this book outlines crystal clear language that you can understand. From Alaska to Australia, from New York to New Zealand, Ellen not bound is quickly rising to the top of the most read and talked about authors in the autism community. Elon, not bombs first book, 10 Things Every Child with Autism Wishes You Knew, was a shot heard throughout the worldwide autism community, branded by readers as required reading for all social service workers, teachers, and relatives with children with autism. Now for the teacher in all of us comes ten things your student wishes. With autism wishes, you know the unique perspective of a child’s voice in back to help us understand the thinking patterns that guide their actions shape the environment conducive to their learning style, and communicate with them meaningfully. This book will help teachers to be able to adjust and differentiate their instruction to accommodate and facilitate a child with autism. This book will allow families to look at their home environment and change certain things about it to help a child assimilate and become a little more adapted in their home environment and feel comfortable. So this is a fantastic book with significant worldwide recognition of these ten things your child, their student with autism, wishes you knew Ellen not bound. Just an excellent tool to have to give you some insight into the perspective of a child who struggles with autism so that you can understand how to help them and facilitate them a little bit better.