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The duck that only said How. Stories for children with autism

The duck that only said How. Stories for children with autism


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A large number of children with autism have a ecol√°lico language. This means that their language often becomes mere repetitions of what they hear and that often, without understanding and perhaps due to loudness and poor learning, they end up repeating incessantly and without functionality.

I leave you with a story devised for teach inclusion in class through a simple explanation of what is the ecological language. It is also perfect for before going to bed and telling it with the children and thus reflecting a bit. And also why not, maybe it's a great way to get closer to children with autism themselves.

Use it however you want, but stop repeating incessantly "cua", "What are you going to erase the name of the duck!"

In this pond there are a duck that always says "cua".

- What. What Cua cua cua.

But it is not his fault. They always ask him: - what? - And he does not know how to give an answer other than:

- What?

And the fact is that the duck that always says "cua", if it hears a duck that leaves the half word, he also leaves her half. You can't help it!

- Cu, Cu.

- Cu, Cu - says the duck.

- What a mess! This duck has a hard time talking. What if we tell him what to say?

- Let's see duck, say "hello".

- Let's see duck, say "hello". Cua - says the duck.

- No no no. It can't be that I repeat everything!

Voucher. If our duck repeats everything… And, if we tell him what he has to say?

- Hello.

- Hello - says the duck.

Perfect it seems that we have all understood it.

In this pond there is a duck that likes to repeat "qua" when the other ducks say qua. He likes how it sounds that word.

Actually, I don't think he even understands it. But he likes it. He likes a lot.

In this pond there is a duck that likes to talk with other ducks.

-Can you help me teach him to dialogue?

- How do you think we can teach him not to repeat so much?

- What if you can't stop repeating what we say?

1- Say what you want them to say. Use the first person and speak for them when you know beforehand what they want or what they are going to ask for. For example "I want cookies" when the child looks at the bookshelf and does not know how to express it.

2- Don't repeat his name incessantly. It's no use. Better directly say simple phrases adapted to your level. Don't call him by name all the time either. Saying "Manuel" before saying "come" is not functional for him since he is going to repeat "Manuel come" and this does not make sense.

3- You can use some infinitives and sometimes also, the first person plural. As for example "to brush our teeth" or "we are going home" giving correct and practical models for everyone.

4- Don't shorten the words thinking that they will finish them. Maybe, like the duck, they just end up repeating the part of the model you gave them. For example "today is crying" as a model for them to finish it can lead to confusion on those occasions that we want them to say "today it is raining".

You can read more articles similar to The duck that only said How. Stories for children with autism, in the category of Children's stories on site.


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