Autism Spectrum Disorder is a disorder that is characterized by difficulty interacting with others, problems with social communication, and a range of other difficulties. The commonalities among people with autism spectrum disorder have made it possible to create a wide variety of games that can be played with people on the spectrum.
This article will highlight some of the best games for kids with autism spectrum disorder. Many children on the autism spectrum have trouble making eye contact with others and are afraid of others looking at them.
Some children may find it hard to look at a book or board because they do not want to make eye contact with others. To help them overcome these difficulties, there are several games that you can play with kids on the autism spectrum.
Counting and Sorting Game
This game is a good way to get kids on the autism spectrum taking part in learning. This game involves sorting mini teddy bears according to their respective colours.
They can play this game at home or in the classroom. The child will need to count out loud the number of teddy bears that they have sorted and then say out loud which colour they have chosen.
In this game, the child will need to memorize a sequence of people’s faces, emoticons, symbols, or objects. They can play this game at home or in the classroom. The child will need to memorize the sequence and then try to remember them as they come up.
Flash Card Games
Flashcards are helpful for a child to learn a foreign language. However, for children with ASD, there are several types of flash cards that help them to learn about emotions, activities, emotions, and more.
These cards also include some scenarios of daily life, so that children could practice using the cards to talk about what they have learned.
Lego is a fun game for playing at home or in the classroom. It can help a child with autism spectrum disorder develop a wider range of skills, such as using their hands and fingers.
Lego blocks are great for this because they come in different shapes and sizes. This is a good way to help children with autism spectrum disorder develop the use of their hands and fingers.
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