You and your child's provider will collaborate closely, sharing information and making decisions that best serve your child and family. This partnership is crucial for your child's progress and overall well-being.
You will be assigned a primary service provider (PSP) who will be your family's main support. However, you will always have access to our full team of professionals whenever needed.
You will lead the way, choosing the focus areas for your child's development, while your provider empowers you to effectively support your child within the framework of your family's daily routine.
Your child's provider will work alongside you and other adults involved with your child, identifying strategies to support your child during routine activities.
Your child will receive professional support in settings like home, childcare, parks, libraries, or other community locations, as determined collaboratively by you and your provider.
Your provider will assist you in accessing desired services, programs, and activities within your community. They will also inform you about your rights and help you advocate for your child, including transitioning to preschool services when your child turns 3.
Home visiting is a way to deliver EI services that focus on the routines and activities that occur within the context of the child and family's day.
says "High-quality home-visiting servcies for infants and young children can improve family relationships, advance school readiness, reduce child maltreatment, improve maternal-infant health outcomes and increase family economic self-sufficiency."
Learning activities that happen frequently with focus and intensity during EI visits and in between visits results in meaningful developmental progress.
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(Runtime: 7:15) This vignette illustrates how an occupational therapist worked with the family to make shopping trips easier and help actively engage two and a half year old Blake in the rich learning opportunities found in the grocery store
(Runtime: 10:00) This vignette illustrates how a speech-language pathologist worked with 18 month old Evan’s family at home and with the teacher at a child care center to work on feeding and communication goals.
(Runtime: 5:00) This vignette illustrates how a physical therapist worked with the family to help two and a half year old Jacob and his younger brother have fun at the playground.
(Runtime: 11:20) This vignette illustrates how a child development specialist worked with members of a transdisciplinary early intervention team and the family to help 27 month old Janelle make her choices known and participate in play and family routines.
(Runtime: 8:00) This vignette illustrates how a physical therapist worked with the entire family to address the family’s goal that two and a half year old Jenni walks independently
(Runtime: 6:10) This vignette illustrates how a physical therapist worked with the family using low-tech adaptations and household items to make bath time a fun, social, and enriching experience for almost three year old Nolan and his entire family.
Jesus and Yessica share how they embed intervention during their busy day, what works for them, and how important it is that Susie, their ECSE, helps them identifies strategies that they can use to fit into what they already do with Evelyn.