Imagine moving in an environment where gravity is virtually eliminated. There are many magical properties of the water that allow physically impaired swimmers to literally BREAK FREE.
Is it possible to learn to swim after a traumatic water experience? Merely driving by a body of water may make you feel uneasy; entering the water again can be challenging, scary, even feel impossible. Stories from parents aligned with Families United to Prevent Drowning or NDPA are tragic, unexpected accidents and successful saves that [...]
TIPS FOR USING A VISUAL SCHEDULE • Use these PECS photos to create a swim lesson plan that gives visual support for some or all of a session. Eventually you will want to decrease visual supports when possible. • Allow options for activities that support the techniques and strategies for [...]
Click Here To Learn More: 1. Familiarize your child with rescue equipment 2. Educate Family, Friends, and Neighbors - COMING SOON 3. Work to establish water safety rituals and routines - COMING SOON
Familiarize Your Child With Common Rescue Equipment Drowning is the leading cause of death for children with Autism. Unfortunately, part of the reason for an unsuccessful save for a child with autism comes from one of the roadblocks that we've identified in our training program: "I CAN'T TOUCH THAT". This roadblock can [...]
As a parent, there are a few things you can do to ease your swimmer into their first lesson successfully. Throughout our 20 years of experience, we’ve found that the best way to a successful lesson is to ensure that parents feel confident, comfortable and excited about their child’s lesson with their new instructor. Your [...]