Autism Partnership Newsroom

Learn about Autism Partnership Hong Kong’s news, announcements and stories

Use Behavior Shaping to Make Teaching Children Easier

This article is only available in Chinese. To read in Chinese, please click on this page.

What are social games and how can we make them fun and engaging for children with autism? In this video, we demonstrate some of the social games we teach children with ASD: 1. Rainbow Leader 2. Hammer Game 3. Hawk in the Chase 4. Hanky Panky 5. The Typhoon Pairing video: Naming video:

Etash is sitting at a kid’s play table with two other kids and enjoying playing the monopoly game. He looks no difference from all other 5-year-old children – cheerful, attentive and talkative. But actually Etash was diagnosed with autism when he was about 2.5 years old in India. At that time, the doctor suggested Etash […]

“Beep, beep, beep. Please be careful with the door…” This is a challenge faced by the parents of one of my students every day. Her son loves the MTR, whether he is playing at home, eating, bathing, walking, at school, or on the bus. The above broadcast is repeated on every occasion, which sometimes makes […]

This article is only available in Chinese. To read in Chinese, please click on this page.

Autism Partnership Foundation is proud to announce the opening of our new center “APF Parents Resources Centre” was held on 29 August 2016: Address: Unit 1103, 11/F, Sun Cheong Industrial Building, 1 Cheung Shun Street, Lai Chi Kok, Kowloon (one-minute walking distance from Exit A of Lai Chi Kok MTR station) Tel: 3583 0668 Fax: […]

Attending mainstream schools is always one of parents’ priorities. Parents of children with ASD wish their children could share the same school experience as other children. They are hoping that with time, their children will gradually get used to the environment and could learn through their peers in a school environment. However, they always overlook […]

Fixed interest and repetitive behaviour are some of the clinical diagnostic criteria for autism spectrum disorder. Self-stimulating behaviour is an example of repetitive behaviour, which is broadly divided into three types: Use of their facial features or body parts to get sensory stimulation, such as: tilting of the body, spinning in circles, hand flapping, drawing […]

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