Autism Awareness Activities
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2022 Ultimate Guide to Autism Awareness Activities

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Is your child struggling with sensory processing disorder? Then this post is gonna be helpful for you. We are sharing The Ultimate Guide to Autism Awareness Activities For Children

It’s a condition that can affect your child’s neurobehavioral disorders, ASD (Autism Spectrum Disorder) is a part of it.

When the child behaves like over-react on something or under-react consistently, then he/she may have SPD

I know It doesn’t sound good, but no worries. In this post, we are sharing all the activities that can help your child to improve in processing. We will try to cover all the aspects of SPD and ASD.

So without further ado let’s dive into it.

What is sensory processing disorder? 

Condition in which the brain troubles sending and receiving information comes through sense.

Although, a child with SPD receives messages with troubles and may cause overreaction or under reaction or no reaction at all. 

What causes sensory processing disorder?

The exact cause of the sensory processing problem is unknown. This is often seen in persons with autism, Asperger’s syndrome, and other developmental disabilities. Most research suggests that autistic persons have irregular brain functions. 

More studies are required to determine the cause of these irregularities, but current research indicates that they can be inherited.

What are the 3 patterns of sensory processing disorders?

The symptoms of SPD can be different depending on the sense that is affected, there are many things to consider like how that sense is affected and the seriousness of the condition.

Mainly, there are three primary patterns of SPD, which are mentioned below:

  1. Sensory Modulation Disorder
    1. Sensory Over-Responsive
    2. Sensory Under-Responsive
    3. Sensory Craving
  1. Sensory-Based Motor Disorder
    1. Postural Disorder
    2. Dyspraxia
    3. Sensory Discrimination Disorder

How do you treat sensory processing disorder?

Every person with a sensory processing disorder (SPD) has unique sensory needs and difficulties. The first step on the way to treatment is to determine which senses are hypersensitive or under-sensitive. Treatment of sensory disorders may include a combination of therapy and lifestyle changes.

Can you have sensory processing disorder without autism?

Most children with SPD have no autism spectrum disorder. Some studies suggest that both conditions are separate disorders in the same way that SPD and ADHD are different disorders. However, in many cases we see kids suffering from both SPD and ASD.

Autism spectrum disorder in adults

The symptoms of autism in adults may vary from those of children, and many adults have learned to live with their symptoms over the years.

However, some adults suffer from undiagnosed ASD. Even people who have more serious symptoms may not have been properly diagnosed.

People with autism usually find it difficult to communicate and interact socially. They can have difficulty communicating with others and understanding other people’s emotions.

People with autism may also have inflexible patterns of thinking and behavior, and they often perform repetitive actions.

Autism spectrum disorder treatment

There are many kinds of therapies available. These include applied behavioral analysis, social skills training, occupational therapy, physiotherapy, sensory integration therapy, and the use of assistive technology. 

However, here we are sharing some activities that may help improve the condition. 

Autism spectrum disorder checklist

The main effect of ASD is the person’s ability to communicate. Below we have mentioned the ASD checklist. 

  • Little or no speech.
  • You don’t have to do anything.
  • No gibbering
  • Not to convey their needs or thoughts in any way.
  • Repeated words of films or other people.
  • Do not answer their names when called upon.
  • Not enough visual contact.
  • Do not initiate interactions with other individuals.
  • Having a flat tone of voice
  • fail to understand the sarcasm.
  • Be literal in discussions.
  • Misunderstands the intended meaning of words.
  • Give answers that are not relevant to the questions.
  • Reversal of pronouns by speaking.

Autism spectrum disorder levels

ASD mainly has 3 levels which are mentioned below:

  • Level 1: Requiring Support
  • Level 2: Requiring Substantial Support
  • Level 3: Requiring Very Substantial Support

Autism spectrum disorder level 1

Inflexibility, poor organization, planning, and the transition between activities impede independence. Poor social skills, difficulty starting interactions, attempts to make friends are odd and fruitless.

Autism spectrum disorder level 2

Considerable difficulty communicating verbally and nonverbally. Very strange, limited repetitive behavior, perceptible difficulties in changing activity or concentration.

Autism spectrum disorder level 3

Severe verbal and non-verbal communication issues. Very limited speech, weird and repetitive behavior; many express their basic needs only.

Types of autism spectrum disorder

ASD includes social, communication, and behavioral concerns. The problems can be small, serious, or somewhere in between. A diagnosis is based on the level of support required – therefore, early diagnosis means that treatment can begin earlier. 

So there are three main types of ASD: 

  • Asperger’s syndrome
  • childhood disintegrative disorder
  • pervasive developmental disorder-not otherwise specified

Autism spectrum disorder definition

ASD is a complex developmental disorder with persistent challenges in social interaction, non-verbal speech and communication, and restricted/repetitive behaviors. The effects of ASD and the severity of symptoms vary from individual to individual.

Characteristics of autism spectrum disorder

The characteristics of autistic spectrum disorders are divided into two categories.

Social interaction and communication problems: including difficulties in normal discussions, reduced sharing of interests or feelings, difficulty in understanding or reacting to social cues such as eye contact and facial expressions,  deficiencies in developing, maintaining, and understanding relationships (difficulty making friends), and others.

Restrictive and repetitive forms of behavior, interests, or activities:

clapping and toes walking, playing with toys in an unusual way (such as lining up cars or flipping objects), having a significant need for a predictable routine or structure, showing a strong interest in activities that are rare for a child of similar age, experiencing the sensory aspects of the world unusually or extremely (such as indifference to pain/temperature, excessive smell/touching of objects, fascination with lights and movement, being overwhelmed by loud sounds, etc.), and others. 

Child autism spectrum disorder

Autism spectrum disorder (ASD) is a condition that affects the child’s nervous system, growth, and development. It often takes place during a child’s first three years of life.

There are children with autism spectrum disorders who seem to live in their own world. They do not pay attention to other children and lack social awareness. A child with the disorder also often has communication problems with other people.

What are the Causes of autism spectrum disorder?

The exact cause of ASD has not been identified. The most recent research indicates that there is no one cause.

The following are the suspected risk factors for autism:

  • have a close family member with autism.
  • genetic mutations
  • fragile X syndrome and other genetic problems.
  • be the child of older parents.
  • low birth weight.
  • metabolic imbalances
  • Exposure to heavy metals and environmentally toxic substances.
  • The history of virus infections.
  • Fetal exposure to valproic acid (Depakene) and thalidomide (Thalomid)

Autism Awareness Activities for Toddlers

Each strategy can be adapted to complement the student’s curriculum and individualized education plan. Don’t forget that these are just a few examples of sensory strategies that can be integrated into a variety of classroom lessons and activities.

Puppet Show

Puppet shows are a simple but highly efficient Autism Awareness Activities For Children. It can be as simple as putting socks on your hands and playing a puppet show – role-playing helps teach emotions and improve social skills such as empathy and self-expression.


You may be even more creative with that by using a light projector, or something as simple as a flashlight – creating different characters by creating shadows on the wall and helping autistic people create theirs.

This is another activity that might work in a small group as long as there is sufficient structure and rules in place to maintain productive activity. Why not keep a bag of puppets or socks in your car or bag to use spontaneously when a distraction or fun activity is needed?

Guessing Game

Tactile stimulation works extremely well for people with autism. Tactile and dexterity products make it possible for people to interact with things in their environment, help them become more comfortable and more familiar with sensory information which comes daily. Collect various items that feel different.

Introduce them one at a time to the child while they are blindfolded, and see if they can figure out what each object is. Objects could include bean bags, softballs, and clothes. 

There are a variety of other touch and dexterity products that are a bit bigger but beneficial for people with autism to interact with. This is a game that can be enjoyed in a group that is good at taking tricks or as an individual activity. Another advantage of this activity is that it can be enjoyed almost anywhere while it is prepared in advance!

Musical Sensory Activities for Autism

Sensory interactive wall panels are ideal to stimulate a person’s sense of rhythm and sound. Help them learn these skills through a fun activity; create a sound sequence so that they can copy it, and let them have fun while doing it! 

It is a great Autism Awareness Activities For Children in schools, but can also be enjoyed at home with the right equipment. Typically this game works best one-to-one as there is a good amount of focus on and the presence of others can be entertaining. But like any activity, it depends on the individual and his needs.

Sensory activities for infants

An infant has such exposure to sensory stimulation every day. From sounds to pictures, through textures and temperatures, a baby’s sensory system develops quickly and fills away information. 

This is a 5-step, all-inclusive online training for new mothers focused on developing the whole child from birth to 12 months of age. It comprises the following elements:

  • Language development (talking to your child)
  • Healthy sleep habits (understanding infant sleep)
  • Cognitive and motor development (playing with one’s baby)
  • Read with your baby (vocabulary, driving vision, speech, and language)
  • Infant nutrition (feeding the baby)

Child development begins in the womb. As this baby develops and grows in utero, he already stretches and moves, practices reaching and grasping, and stretches against the walls of his mother’s uterus. That push and pull that you felt like a mom waiting for you was your little one gaining in strength and sensory input! 

This motor development is ongoing after birth. and that’s where the fun begins because as a mom or dad, we can snuggle up on this little one, engage with them, and look at their every move!

Let’s go through the details. In the newborn and newborn stages (0-3 months), you will see so many physical and sensorial milestones. These are developments that affect movement, communication, and food. The sensory developmental stages of the first three months include:

  • Following a person through the eyes.
  • Lifting their head to observe and listen
  • Pushing up their arms while lying in the womb, now babies can start taking in the world around them.
  • Keep your head up when lying on your tummy.
  • Open their fist in stretched fingers- little can grasp and begin to explore the textures.
  • Bring the hands to the mouth for a sensorial intake, soothing and soothing.
  • Searching for toys to explore.
  • Focuses on sounds or voices.
  • Make eye contact.
  • Moving legs and arms- They are to understand how their body moves in space and how much effort is required to move.

Since the first few weeks, the baby never focused on anything. strengthen eye movements and focus to visually follow a toy or person at the end of 3 months. In this stage, it is important to allow the baby to move, stretch, kick and strengthen the trunk, neck, arms, legs, and eye muscles.

Sensory activities for preschoolers

We count on it to stimulate memories, amplify emotions and maximize our sense of taste. Look around for these simple experiences and activities with your children – they are guaranteed to take their smell test!

Blind Taste Test

To make you understand that your sense of smell is closely related to your sense of taste, try an old-fashioned taste test as a mini-scientific experiment. 

Blindfold your child, get them to plug their nose, and see if they can taste the difference between foods with similar textures. Let’s try the apples. fresh potatoes, orange soda vs. lime, banana yogurt vs. strawberry, purple jelly vs. green. Keep track of his assumptions throughout. 

Then ask him to take a stab at identifying the flavors simply by smelling them. What was so much easier? Was it more accurate by taste or odor? How does our ability to feel affect our ability to taste something? The point to remember: Without smell, everything would have about the same taste — one of the reasons it is not pleasant to eat when the nose is blocked.

Smell and Go Seek

Test your kids’ ability to detect odors by spraying a washable object, such as a clean sock or towel, with a strong odor (perfume or room deodorant works well). 

As your kid closes his eyes and counts to 20, quickly hide the sock in the bedroom and see how long it takes her to find it by using her nose as a guide. For an extra challenge, blindfold your child’s eyes, guide her around the house, and see if she can tell where she’s right by the smells in the air. 

As our noses quickly get used to familiar odors, she will need to be careful to discern the lingering scent of spaghetti that tells her she is in the kitchen or the hint of detergent that says laundry.

Scent Scrapbook

Studies have shown that your sense of smell can enhance your working memory and evoke long-term experiences.  a reason why an odor of bonfire smoke instantly transports you to your childhood summer camps or cinnamon rolls remind you of your grandmother.  Boost the power of memory by helping your kid create a scent album.

Discuss smells that remind him of happy moments and beloved people — such as the new waxy smell of pencil that reminds her of preschool, or the scent of strawberries that reminds her of her favorite snack.

Then use a small notebook to make your scraping and snorting album by spritzing on a fragrance or essential oil. Stick on pieces of spices or attach plastic bags with small pieces of the item (like a handle of garden earth). 

After a bad day, inhaling some of your child’s favorite scents can instantly improve your child’s mood.

Sensory activities for autism

Why use sensory activities for autism? Today we’re sharing some visual sensory activities for autism. According to a leading charity, the National Autistic Society, about 700,000 individuals are autistic. 

Playing in a Ball Pool

Playing in a balloon is an excellent sensory activity that promotes hand-eye coordination. For autistic people, the balloon pools allow them to have fun and relax while benefiting from the sensory input of the pool.

This activity offers several visual, tactile, and auditory benefits. the brightly colored balls, the way the balls massage the whole body, and the way the balls sound when the kids move around the pool.

This is a fun activity that can help autistic kids experience sensory stimulation in a fun way. Ball pools can be set up in sensory rooms at school, hospital, home, and more!

Artsy Sensory Activities for Autism

Sometimes it’s good to be kind of messy! Painting the fingers is extremely fun for small hands and has a variety of benefits for autistic ones. 

Playing with paint allows people to experiment and explore a variety of textures, attempting their senses by touch. Since autism often affects how a person processes sensory information, having children play with paint is a way to accustom them to tactile input. 

This will help them to become familiar with the day-to-day processing of sensory information. This is also a good opportunity to discuss colors and mix them up to make new ones. It can also help autistic kids feel better about themselves. 

Although it can be a little messy to do spontaneously, it can be enjoyed outside, or on a well-protected table or floor.

Sensory activities for babies

Play with Playdough or Fingerpainting

You can make your own non-stick game dough recipe or finger paint! If your child is having trouble touching the paint on the finger, place it in a plastic bag and close it with tape.

Using a Stress Ball 

Stress balls work great to get some extra tactile input and also make great fidget tools.

Cream Finger Paint 

It was one of my favorites to use while I was working in schools and with my kids. They may write their names, copy shapes or letters/figures. The possibilities are limitless with it.

Play in the Mud

I know, we’re all in this together right now. But take out clothes that don’t disturb you to get dirty and enjoy playing in the mud.

Sensory activities for kids

Cars and Trains Tracks

Playing with trains on a track as this toddler does, is a good eye-hand coordination activity. The corners on the track assist his little hands in keeping the train on the track.

The use of a car mat is also good if you play beside your child and encourage him to drive the car on the road without going away!

If you don’t have an in-store car rug, make one with a large sheet of butcher paper or a flattened cardboard box,  (Simply ensure that all staples and sharp edges have been removed).

Those homemade are fun because you can have real little houses, trees, and items to drive! You can make it more difficult by designing a narrow track with more bends and bends.

Pegboards and Peg Puzzles

Peg Puzzles and Pegboards are great visual motor activities for toddlers and small preschoolers.

Your child should concentrate carefully to put the coins in the holes, especially at the beginning. Although, that would be excellent in ASD conditions. 

Posting and Dropping

I believe that we, as parents, often underestimate the value of these old-style display toys. They are good for getting small children to concentrate on what their hands are doing.

The little ones love the repetitive nature of the display and get a huge feeling of satisfaction out of displaying the shape in the correct hole and dropping things into the slots.

Shape sorters have the added value of helping your child develop visually discriminatory skills.

The toddler below plays with the game “Connect 4” of an older kid by just dropping the discs into the slots.

Yet his eyes work hard to guide his hands!

You can also give your young child a piggy bank and large coins, or cut a slot in a carton and give your child plastic bottle caps to drop off. (Please be aware of the choking hazards!)

Stacking Activities

Stacking blocks or cups is another “outmoded” activity for little ones that give a lot of joy.

To stack a block or cup on another, your child must be careful visually and guide the moving hands.

Give a lot of help to stabilize the wobbly turns until your child gets the shot to place the blocks or cups accurately.

Sensory activities for adults

Pillow Party

Follow the Yellow Brick Road – Help your little ones set up the cushions like a road with a few turns between two designated points (we used two stools). The children take turns and jump on the road to see at what speed they can get from point A to point B without falling!

Hot Lava – It’s a favorite at home. Have your children scatter the pillows around the ground. The floor turns into hot lava and they have to jump from one pillow to another to be safe! It’s also fun to make it into a chase game by having someone become the “lava monster”!

Wreck-it Ralph and Fix-It Felix  “My children can play it together without my help.” They decide who will be Ralph and who will be Felix and then pile up all the cushions as high as possible. Ralph gets a good start and knocks back the tower. Felix is responsible for piling up the pillows. After several rounds, they change roles.

Jumpin’ Jack Flash  – This is another step that a child can take without an adult. It is enough to lay pillows on the ground so that a section of the ground is completely covered.  (Make sure the area is away from furniture or any other thing they could jump into). Set up a place for them to jump (we use our ottoman), and watch them jump, jump, and fall on the cushions!

King Kong – Great supervision on this one! Help pile the cushions as high as you wish (depending on your child’s skill level and age) and spot your mini-King Kong as it balances over the ‘skyscraper’.

Tunnel Vision – Work with your children to place pillows against one another or on other furniture to create a tunnel or bridge to crawl through.

Sandwich Shop – Sandwich ingredients: cushions and children. Stack children’s layers and pillows as high as possible! Play with a mother or a father!

Jailbreak – Gather the kids and build a fort around them (four pillows as walls and one or two on top as a roof). You become the guard and it’s the “bad guys” trying to get out of jail. Turn around for a second (or pretend to fall asleep at work), and your bad guys will come out of their cells! Go after ’em, take ’em back, and repeat!

Best Tactile sensory activities

Our favorite Tactile Sensory Activities for Children make a great convenient game for children of all ages! Sensory activities are so important to children and offer numerous educational and developmental advantages. We like simple sensorial game ideas.  Perfect when you enjoy keeping your kids busy!

Feet in the sand

This activity is ideal for proprioception, sensory integration, finger isolation, strengthening of the leg and foot muscles, and motor control!    Do you have any kids walking on their toes?    This activity would address many of the possible reasons for toes walking, including sensory processing concerns, lack of force in the muscles that push the toes up, and proprioception.

Crayon-less Holiday Coloring 

That’s true, I said no crayons!    This coloring activity allows children to color in another way…. fingerprints!    This is a great way to incorporate the individual strength of the fingers in a way that kids will adore! Worry less about the mess… try this activity just before bathing!

Digging for Summer

Just as my children and I like to play in the snow, we aspire to a little warm sunshine again after a few months. Do you want sensory activities for children? This fun activity allows kids to remember spring and summer and cheer on the changing seasons!

Best Visual Sensory Activities

Grass Scanning – fill a large plastic bin by using grass clipping. Put some small items, coins, or small parts into the bin. Have the children scan the area and find the items with their eyes. Children can attempt to remember the order in which they found the items in a visual memory game.

Backyard Toy Memory Game – Continue to work on visual memory and scan visual perceptual skills by spreading small toys across a field. Have your child watch the toys and try to remember everything. Cover toys with a blanket, then take out one or two items.    Take away the cover and ask your child to remember the missing item.

Cloud scanning – Lay on the ground with your child as you watch the clouds in clear but cloudy weather.    Look at the clouds moving through the sky. 

Have your child see the pictures in the clouds. Ask them to turn around on the floor so their heads are now where their feet were.

Ask if they still have the same shape or if this is a new shape. Discovering a shape outline in a shape uses a visual perceptual ability known as form perception and works with the visual closure and consistency of the shape to allow us to determine that the shapes, letters, and numbers are the same regardless of their direction.

Catch a ball – Try to catch by standing, sitting, swinging, rolling a ball, catching between the legs, and so on.

Striking a tennis racket against a target – Ideas include bubbles, falling leaves, big balls, tiny rubber balls, and balloons. 

Scavenger hunter – try to do these while crawling.

Capture butterflies in a net – Try to catch fireflies as well.

Visually scan between targets.

Bubble – Try to make bubbles out of a toe, knee, foot, head, finger, or elbow.

This post belongs to our garden sensory series. We have shared creative and easy sensory activities that can be done right in the yard or garden. It’s ideal for the summer.

But each article in the series can be completely adapted for sensory insights all year round.

Best Auditory Activities

Practice Sequencing with Sounds

Ask your child to cover his or her eyes with his or her hands while you make a noise like closing the door, sneezing, or playing with a touch of the piano. 

First, ask your baby to identify the noise. Try two noises one by one. Your child will then recognize both sounds in sequence. Add the number of sounds in order until your kid is tired of the game. Some of the ideas for noises are:

  • Whistling
  • Blowing a whistle
  • Sharpening a pencil
  • Unwrapping candy
  • Snapping fingers
  • Hammering
  • Coughing
  • Tearing paper
  • Drumming with fingers
  • Slamming a book closed
  • Ringing a bell
  • Clapping
  • Crumpling paper

Name the Mistake

Recite or read out a familiar text, poem, or rhyme while changing words or wording. Your child should raise their hand and shout if they hear a mistake. 

You also have the option to change words, grammar, sound, and meaning. You may also change the order of words or parts of words. Some examples include:

  • Old McDoodle had a farm…
  • Once upon a time…
  • Twinkle, twinkle little car…

Clapping Syllables

Start by pronouncing each family member’s name by clapping it syllable by syllable. Next, have your child say and applaud the name along with you. 

Each clap represents a syllable. At the end of each name, ask “how many syllables did you hear?” You can also ask your child to place two fingers under their chin, so they can feel their chin drop for each syllable. It also allows your child to sense the vibration of every syllable. 

Sound Sort

Make photo cards out of magazines or computer art. Glue the images to cards and laminate them if desired. Spread out the chosen images in front of your child and ask them to find the image whose name starts with a certain sound. 

When you find a picture, ask your child to name the picture and the initial sound. For example, you may say “what picture starts with sound/s/?    Your child may reply, “snake, /s/.” Then repeat using the middle and end sounds. 

Picture Guess

Using the same photographs, put them in a bag.    Choose a photo from the bag and do not share it with your child. Pronounce the name of the image, sound through sound. For a cat image, you must provide /c/– /a/ –/t/. Then your child guesses what the image is based on your isolated sounds. Take turns guessing the other photo.

Best Gustatory Sensory Activities

Salt and Sugar Test

Salt and sugar testing is a very easy and quick activity to explore how our sense of taste can detect a difference between two things when our other senses can’t.

Give each child about 1/4 teaspoon (or a few pinches) of salt and an equal amount of sugar. I like putting them on black paper so kids can see the white salt and sugar better as compared to something white.

Don’t talk about kids having salt and sugar. Ask them to check both. Ask, what does the first thing look like? How is that feeling? Ask the same questions on the other one. Do they know the difference between them? Ask children whether they can find a way to tell the difference between them?

Next, have the kids taste the salt and sugar one by one. The simplest way to do this is for kids to lick a finger, press it into the salt or sugar, and taste.

(Each kid has his own, and we wash our hands first.) Ask them if they can name what they have tasted, how it tasted (sweet/ salty), and if they could make the difference between both.

Milk Taste Test

In this taste test, kids mix flavors in the milk and taste test each, either blindfolded or with eyes closed. (Some children don’t like blindfolds.) You can use almond milk or coconut milk if you have any children who are allergic to cow’s milk. You will also need three little cups per child and a spoon or popsicle stick to stir. Powdered flavor for milk may be purchased in chocolate, vanilla, and strawberry flavors.

The kids will add each flavor to each of their three cups of milk. Blindfolded or closed, give them each taste and guess the flavor. For that, just put each cup in their hand to drink, one at a time.

Ice Cream Taste Game

Gather your materials. You will need multiple flavors of ice cream, a piece of paper, markers, peel labels, cups to hide ice cream containers, and one or more spoons.

Number each cup.

Make a basic chart, you could do it on the computer and print it out, but it doesn’t need perfection, just fun, and learning.

Write the flavor on the chart and cover it with tags. 

Your child will pick them up after recording all the tests and predictions.

Place the ice cream in the bowls with the right number. Can you tell I had a little taste of some of those? Can you blame me?

Invite your child to start a test. 

Smell the first and make a prediction. 

My son got my real sniffer, he was like, “It’s mango, I know it!”

Taste

Repeat

Complete the graph as you go.

After all the tests, peel and expose! He enjoyed that part almost as much as their tasting. He was shocked to see #2 as caramel instead of vanilla!

Choose your favorite to have as an after-experience snack!

Best Olfactory Activities

Fruit Smoothies Smell Test

I mixed six different fruits in small quantities and poured each into a small plate.

I used bananas, blueberries, grapes, watermelon, strawberries, and kiwi.

From there I labeled every dish 1-6 and had a key for myself, although it was pretty obvious to me which was which.

The boys each had pencil and paper to write their responses on. 

We started with #1 and each boy felt and tasted and looked for color and texture.

Blueberries were harder to guess than I would have believed. 

These are Henry’s favorite fruits, so I thought it was easy. But he believed it was grapes. When he got to the grapes box, he knew those were grapes, so I asked him.

If #4 is grapes, then what could #2 be? Do you wish to smell and taste again?

The watermelon was obvious to them as they looked. He was kind of watery. And George found the seeds immediately. But the flavor confirmed it.

Conclusion

Okay! So here we come to the end, we are happy that you’ve read our ultimate guide of ASD. We have tried to cover all the aspects of sensory processing disorder. Which one is one of the most interesting parts of this guide? I do hope our activities help you a lot. If you find it helpful, then share it with your friends and family. We would love to hear your thoughts down below in the comment box. 

If you like this article and would like to know more, please comment below.

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