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Форум » Лечение в Китае. Лечение заболеваний ДЦП, Аутизм, диабет, суставы, позвоночник.. » Sanya Hainan China Cerebral palsy (CP) 脑性麻痹是使人残废的可怕病因 » All About SID, SID is Sensory Integration Dysfunction. ADHD (ADHD or ADD, SID is Sensory Integration Dysfunction. ADHD)
All About SID, SID is Sensory Integration Dysfunction. ADHD
Sanya-Chinece-MedicineДата: Воскресенье, 26.02.2012, 10:46 | Сообщение # 1
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Моя подруга из Техаса США, Teresa
прислала мне вчера письмо и информацией о лечении детей с мозговой дисфункцией, жизни с растройствами и нарушениями работы мозга (мозговые сенсорные дисфункции) ссылки на сайт

"My very good friend in Russia and Singapore who is originally from the UK has 2 boys who suffer from this SID thing as well as Dyslexia has a site with lots of info & I though I could get the word out to help others who have kids with it or know others who do as well as bring some activity to her web sites. She also has this site about "Eat the Veggies" to help people be more healthy. Please go check out her web sites.

Thanks,
TmC

Dear Friends,
Excuse my mass mailing.

I have recently got back down to sorting out my blog: www.mykidnsid.com, a parent's view of bringing up a child with Sensory Integration Dysfunction (or Sensory Processing Disorder), Dyslexia and Dysgraphia. Phew, what more......

I've got more to write and share, but it would be great if you took a look, even made a comment (not rude wink ) and helped more parents, teachers and children understand what SID is and how to help children who have SID and Dyslexia gain more confidence and focus.

I've even set up a store, so if you need anything....... keep checking in as I shall be updating the categories and adding more items.

I also have another site that is work in progress: kidslearning.newsolutionsmall.com. This is aimed at parents and children alike, where I am focussing on finding products and services to support better learning and some more fun in all of this. It is still very much work in progress, the fonts are a bit all over the place and not all the pages are laid out how I would like...........but getting there.

Soon to be launched is my first book of animal rhymes with illustrations and information on their endangered status: Animal Tails, so watch out for it when it is launched (ISBN: 978-1-4691-6164-8). Postcard, gift cards, stickers, t-shirts, badges, book marks to come later.....

Must go, busy, busy.....

Keep happy and if you know of anyone who is interested in my websites, please do point them in the direction.

Thank you smile
Sarah

Want some creative ideas for getting the family munching more greens?
Want to eat more organic?
Need some fun and healthy recipes for kids,?
Want some advice or got something to share?

Veg out with us at www.eattheveggies.com

Find out about living with SID at: www.mykidnsid.com

Engage your customers & staff: www.seaquense.com and www.seaquenseresearch.com

Yours healthily,
Sarah Froggatt
sarahfroggatt@gmail.com
sarah@eattheveggies.com
sarah@mykidnsid.com
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Sanya-Chinece-MedicineДата: Воскресенье, 26.02.2012, 10:48 | Сообщение # 2
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All About SID


SID isn’t a sausage dog, or a sloth from the ice age, he isn’t even my uncle.
SID is Sensory Integration Dysfunction.
What’s that many people ask, something like ADHD or ADD?
The brain is nature’s most amazing computer, it receives and processes countless pieces of information every second from external and internal stimuli. It’s ability to sort, organise, classify, store, recall and utilise all of this information is intrinsically linked to our journey of learning.

Dr Ayers describes Sensory Integration as “the organisation of sensation for use”.

Simply put, Sensory Integration is how the brain organises sensory information it receives and puts it to use.

The term Sensory incorporates 7 senses in all, we are familiar with the 5 senses of visual (sight), auditory (hearing), touch (skin, muscles, joints), olfactory (smell) and gustatory (taste); few of us realise that there are two more: movement and balance (this is the vestibular system that consists of two parts: three fluid filled semi circular canals in the middle ear and two vestibular sacks filled with fluid as well). These senses are tied into the central nervous system of the brain.

Other terms you may come across are:

Proprioception: the body has something called proprioceptors that provide information to the brain about muscles and body position, how our joints move in relation to each other – basically “spacial awareness”. When this fails, it causes clumsiness.

Nocioceptors (nocioception) deliver the sensations of pain, either from physical activity or damage. When a child falls over and grazes their skin, it is nocioceptors that carry the notion of pain to the brain.

All of these senses are “integrated” and organised in a manner that continually processes and receives, combines and alters or adjusts how our senses perceive the world around us. This obviously affects the way we react to our environment at any given time.

For example, if you are out walking and you come across a patch of mud in your path, your brain immediately processes the options: walk around it, walk through it, or walk over it. This is done through the visual memory and as you make your choice you gain further input as to whether you made the right decision or not. This in turn is then stored for future recall.

Another example would be a steaming hot bowl of soup, first you assess visually and from a olfactory point of view how hot it is, you may even touch the bowl. All of these inputs are then processed by the brain to determine whether you wait for the soup to cool down, take a spoonful and blow on it to cool down, or immediately tuck in.

The sensory integration process happens in milliseconds in a normaly functional central nervous system; whatever age we are, it is this sensory intregration process that helps to “regulate” our behaviour, level of attention and the ability to transition between difference states of sleep and wake (Ayers and Williamson & Anzalone).

Humans were designed to move:
Our bodies were designed to move as well as think, so everything we do from scratching our head to picking up a pencil to running a race is a motor event that enhances and reinforces our learning and thereby brain connections. Anyone revising for exams, or a times table or a speech will know that committing something to muscle memory ensures that it is more likely to be remembered than something that is just “thought”.
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Sanya-Chinece-MedicineДата: Воскресенье, 26.02.2012, 10:49 | Сообщение # 3
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Living with SID

SID isn’t a sausage dog, or a sloth from the ice age, he isn’t even my uncle.

SID is Sensory Integration Dysfunction.

What’s that many people ask, something like ADHD or ADD?

Is it one of those myths and made up conditions that allow parents to make an excuse for their child or for Doctors, Psychologists and Tutors to prey on to ear more money?

Well, I suppose it is a simple and easy “get out” explanation for when you or your kid is having a hard day, and it has cost me a fair amount in classes and tutorial fees up to now.

No-one seems to understand what exactly goes on both mentally and physically for a child with SID, how they become deregulated and why so. After all, if you don’t experience yourself, why should anyone else feel like this?

As a child with the challenges of SID, it is frustrating and confusing when others around you do not comprehend, empathise or even feel the way you do. Why can’t adults, in particular teachers and other children see what you see? The way I can relate to this is when I was growing up at school I could never see the blackboard properly, my seat wasn’t at the back of the class, but it wasn’t right at the front either. Things just looked blurred and I ended up squinting a great deal, getting headaches and thinking that the leaves on the trees looked like a mass of squishy green to everyone. That was until the day I tried on a new pair of glasses one of my classmates had just acquired. Suddenly, the world jumped out at me, I could see the individual leaves on the trees and people’s faces. Gosh, so this was how other people saw things?

Both my sons were diagnosed with Sensory Integration Dysfunction back in early 2007 and having lived with SID now for 4 years, and dyslexia for my youngest, I have decided to document my journey. It is a journey to raise two delightful boys as proper gentlemen, helping them to succeed in a society that lauds the mediocre and tries to ignore the unconventional that cannot be related to. This adventure is a roller-coaster ride of all our emotions, delight, happiness, frenetic moments, outrage, tempers and peaceful moments of love and empathy.

I have read books, websites, subscribed to feeds, met with teachers, sat through lectures, developed strategies at home, with therapists, with school and tried to get my head around all that is going on to give these boys the chance and opportunities they deserve in life. I am not a “Tiger Mum”, while I believe that excellence is something that you need to strive for, there are better ways to achieving this than through belittlement and punishment; likewise there are better ways to building a confident adolescent and adult than continually lauding them for being the best, even when they are not, for telling them that it doesn’t matter what grade they reach at school when life needs a benchmark of success. I am an “Ox Mum”, I will toil on until I reach my goal, an element of hardwork is always necessary, but hardwork doesn’t mean you are smart, you need to teach your kids (and yourself) to be smart about what you learn and what you do.

Maybe this blog will just be an off-load of what I have tried, where I have succeeded (and failed), and maybe, just maybe it will be an inspiration for others to think differently and realise that there are few SIDs out there.
 
Sanya-Chinece-MedicineДата: Воскресенье, 26.02.2012, 10:52 | Сообщение # 4
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Dyslexia N Sid

How it all started

Dyslexia always conjures up the perception of a disability, slowness in learning, inability to read or spell well, word and letter reversal, just about anything to do with learning.

Well, true, it does affect learning in many ways, probably because it gets in the way of learning in a conventional manner, but this in turn leads in some instances to brilliance. Just thinking of some of the famous dyslexics Albert Einstein (who would not talk until he was 3 years old), Leonardo da Vinci (who was left handed), Henry Ford, Nelson Rockerfeller, Walt Disney, Jackie Stewart, to name a few, proves that it is a gift of looking at the world in a different light.

Ronald D Davis writes that “the mental function that causes dyslexia is a fit in the truest sense of the word: a natural ability, a talent. It is something special that enhances the individual” (The Gift of Dyslexia, 1994)

Dyslexics have a perceptual talent that has become so ingrained in their make up that it becomes part and parcel of the way they look at everything. To them, everything is a picture and if you cannot associate a letter or a word with a perceptual image, then the brain has a challenge processing it.

I could go on about dyslexia but I would not be able to do it justice, far better for me to recommend a couple of excellent books I picked up that help give you an insight into how the dyslexic brain processes information and just how different it is for each dyslexic. It is not a kind of neurological damage to the brain function and it certainly doesn’t just cover learning challenges. In the early part of last century, Dr Samuel T Orton came up with a few theories, but as anyone with a dyslexic kid knows, there is little use in knowing where it came from unless you can find strategies to correct it or use it innovatively to push learning to a high level.

It wasn’t until mid 2010 that I discovered that my youngest son also had dyslexia, as well as Sensory Integration Dysfunction. He had been tested at 4 but it was too young, and while his IQ was extremely high, there was not enough evidence to point to anything else other than SID. Although in hindsight, the fact that he could sit under the school table and appear not to be listening in Mandarin in pre-school and then at the end of term recite everything perfectly made me wonder what on earth was going on in his head.

He had a terrible time at the Kindergarten of first primary school I sent him to, his mind was ahead of everyone, he had to sit to one side as he would not pay attention, he did not like making papier mache lady birds, but when they gave him a bucket, ropes and pullies he put them together without even being told how.

I eventually moved him out and put him back into the Montessori school before sending him on to a smaller more nurturing primary school. This has been wonderful for my eldest son who suddenly lost all his confidence and also has mild SID, the classes are smaller and the teachers more aware. That said, my youngest has had his challenges with some teachers who neither understood nor wanted to relate to SID and dylsexia on top of everything becomes a chore.

He was tested again last April and his IQ had increased to the point of being very superior in most areas, but now it was very apparent that his processing was average. I suppose this must be like having the mind of a greyhound and the legs of a dachshund. I couldn’t fathom why his processing was only average, his thought is always miles ahead of everyone, read him a story and he has worked out an ending before you are half way through, hand him a model and he has built it in his head before opening the instructions. So how could his processing be only average?

I turned to something I read in Robert Davis’s book about the word CAT. A dyslexic does not just see a three letter word, he sees it as a string of symbols that dance around the page and probably display themselves in 40 different connotations. Reading the and then watching Percy Jackson gives you a good idea of what it must be like to look at a swimming sea of letters infront of you, never able to get them to just sit still for a moment and let you process the symbols and find an associated image. So with the case of a new word, the dyslexic puts 40 pieces of information into his brain to process through elimination (which often appears to be guess work, and I have on many occasions groaned at my son for guessing a word). This is 39 pieces of information more than a non-dyslexic processes, these are then computed which as Robert Davis points out could mean 4000 times more computations are carried out, so while the dyslexic brain is known to work anything between 400-2,000 times faster than most other humans, even if his brain was on the fast side – 4,000 pieces of information would take twice as long.

Mind blowing and even I cannot get my brain around that one at times.
 
Форум » Лечение в Китае. Лечение заболеваний ДЦП, Аутизм, диабет, суставы, позвоночник.. » Sanya Hainan China Cerebral palsy (CP) 脑性麻痹是使人残废的可怕病因 » All About SID, SID is Sensory Integration Dysfunction. ADHD (ADHD or ADD, SID is Sensory Integration Dysfunction. ADHD)
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