Applied Behavioral​


Ages: 2 to 14 years old

Applied Behavioral Therapy (ABA)

is a widely recognized and evidence-based approach to improving the lives of individuals with developmental challenges. This brief explores the significance of ABA in early intervention, fostering communication skills, and preparing children for school readiness.


Early Intervention with ABA:

1. Early intervention using ABA is a proactive strategy that identifies and addresses developmental delays in young children.

2. ABA techniques, such as discrete trial training and naturalistic teaching, are applied to build essential skills in areas like communication, social interaction, and self-help.

3. The early intervention approach maximizes the potential for positive outcomes by targeting areas of concern as soon as they are identified.


Communication Skills Development:

1. ABA plays a pivotal role in enhancing communication skills, particularly for children with speech and language difficulties.

2. Our ABA therapists employ techniques like verbal behavior therapy to teach functional communication, such as expressive language and receptive language skills.

3. Communication goals are personalized to each child’s needs, promoting effective communication and reducing frustration.


of Behavioral Therapy:

Applied behavior analysis

Increase language and communication skills. Improve attention, focus, social skills, memory, and academics. Decrease problem behaviors
Learning Difficulties

Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT)

relies on behavioral techniques, but adds a cognitive element, focusing on the problematic thoughts behind behaviors.
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Learning Difficulties
Learning Difficulties
Learning Difficulties