It’s confusing when your child starts showing signs of distress about going to school. This isn’t anything that we were trained for as parents.
Once this becomes a pattern, a disruption, or starts to cause a negative impact, then it is time to take immediate steps to help your child.
Research from clinicians around the world has identified which modes of therapy are most successful for helping kids with school avoidance.
There are multiple levels of care available to help your child.
We explain your options.
Working with your school is an essential component to getting your child back to school.
Section 504 regulations require a school district to provide a “free appropriate public education” (FAPE) to each qualified student with a disability regardless of the nature or severity of the disability.
Kids with school avoidance may qualify for an IEP to receive special education and related services as governed by the Individuals with Disabilities Education.
Learn from leading clinicians and professionals about school avoidance interventions and issues.
Unfortunately only a small percentage of school professionals, therapists, educational advocates and policy makers understand school avoidance best practices. So, you must become the expert to ensure your child is getting:
The time passing slowly without progress is the worst feeling. It wouldn’t have taken five years of suffering and uncertainty if I had this expert guidance during my son’s school avoidance. We would have saved $29,000 in lawyer fees and $69,000 for private schools.
This Guide explains; 504 Plans, IEPs, Attendance Policies & More