Benefits of Unique Autism Sensory Toys For Kids With Autism in 2023

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Sensory Toys For Kids For Autism

 

Sensory toys are designed to stimulate different senses in order to promote development in children with autism spectrum disorders (ASD). 

These toys include things like balls that roll around on a track, lights that flash, music boxes, and other items that provide tactile stimulation.

Play With Blocks

 

Blocks are one of the first sensory toys that kids learn how to play with. 

They can be used to build towers, houses, and even art projects. 

Blocks come in many shapes and sizes, so there are plenty of options to choose from.

There are two types of blocks: wooden and plastic. 

Wooden blocks are usually made from wood, while plastic blocks are typically made from polystyrene foam. 

Both types of blocks are durable and easy to clean. 

However, if you want to keep them looking new, you should avoid using harsh chemicals such as bleach or ammonia. 

You can use soap and water on sensory toys instead.

Give Them A Ball

 

Give them a ball or other object to play with.
If blocks aren’t your child’s favorite toy, try giving him something else to play with. 

A ball or other small object will keep his attention longer than a block. You can also give him an activity book where he can practice writing letters and numbers.


When children are young, they love playing with blocks. 

However, if they become bored with them, they may stop playing with them altogether. To help prevent this from happening, parents should introduce new toys into their kids’ lives.

 For example, you could buy a set of wooden building blocks or a ball.

These toys will provide your child with something new to play with while still keeping his interest in blocks high.

Listen To Music

 

Music has been shown to help children with autism focus and relax. 

It can also help them communicate better by teaching them new words and phrases.
For kids who struggle with social interactions, music therapy can be very helpful.

 A study published in The Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders found that listening to music helped autistic children improve their ability to interact socially with others.

 In fact, one child in the study had improved his language skills by 50 percent after just two months of weekly sessions.

 

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About Brewgirl

Hey there!  I'm Betsy.  Mom, RN, special education teacher and blogger at The Autism Daily Brew.  Working hard to bring you the best resources in autism.

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