Children'S House

Children’s House is devoted to providing children a safe and understanding small social skills environment in which to develop skills, regardless of a child’s level of ability, development or learning style. At Children’s House ALL children are accepted and their uniqueness expected.

Our Program

Children's House is a program for children ages 3-6 years with Autism.

Our activities encompassing the areas of: 

  • Language development
  • Social skills
  • Group skills
  • Gross motor
  • Readiness Skills
  • ​Communication

This is a flexible and varied program, including music, games, dramatic play, stories, creative activities and imaginative play, designed to develop a strong foundation for learning.

Children’s House Clinicians:

Children’s House Each group is ran by a highly qualified team of clinicians including: RBT (Registered Behavior Technician), Board Certified Behavior Analyst (BCBA), Speech Pathologist and Occupational Therapist for up to 10 children. Children's House maintains a 3:1 child: clinician ratio and provided 1:1 for children who require support at no additional charge.

The Executive Director directs the program and supervises all staff.  

Description of Activities:

Children's House staff understands that it is through play and exploration and personal relationships that children will develop their understanding of the world around them.  They adapt their activities based on observations of children's interests and their developmental progress.  The group environment is designed so that children learn through active exploration and interaction.

Daily Schedule:

Daily activities include a variety of active and quiet individual and group projects. A typical day may consist of any of the following: free play, large and small group stories and activities, art or craft projects, dramatic play, sand or water play, blocks, books, games, puzzles, playground/gross motor time, and use of language software and computers.  Social activities are designed to balance active and quiet play.

Children learn to participate as a member of a group during circle time discussions, story time, and music.  They work both alone and in small groups while clinicians facilitate children's interactions with each other and their environments.