Find out how children benefit from early intervention

Find out how children benefit from early intervention

Early childhood intervention is an education and support system for children with developmental delays and learning disabilities.

Early Intervention targets children from birth to the age of three as this is the window when the foundation of key skills are learned. This allows parents and educators to redirect the child’s mind earlier towards skills such as language and social interaction. It will redirect children in learning how to communicate, participate and engage with their peers, society and family. By the time the child enters school, they have a better chance at being developmentally on par with their peers, or in some cases, even more advanced.

Early childhood intervention can also impact a child’s social development. In many cases, children with special needs require specialised education that keeps them separate from other children. This can make the child’s socialisation much harder, and it can also alienate and isolate the parents from other parents of children with special needs. Early childhood intervention can help put the child more on par with their peers.

College of Allied Educator’s Early Intervention Principles and Practices is a short 2-day (15.5 hrs) course that will to help better equip you with skills to educate your students and children, whether you are a preschool teacher, special needs educator, or allied educator.

The College brings a grounded, holistic experience with its focus on theory as well as real world, practical case studies and examples delivered by lecturers who actively practice in their respective fields. With our continued post course support, we wish to help instil knowledge and a sense of confidence in your teaching and managing children with special needs.

Early Intervention Principles and Practices


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