Early Autism Project Clinics offer the Intensive Model of ABA therapy along with ABA training workshops, consultation, and follow-up supervision.
Early Autism Project offers three in-home treatment models designed to effectively accommodate the ABA needs of children with autism.
EAP understands the unique needs of military families and can continue to provide clinical therapy if your family relocates to a different base or post.
By Mark Claypool & John McLaughlin March 08, 2018 It’s official: As of February 27, the U.S. Department of Education is proposing a two-year delay on implementing an Obama-era rule that identifies significant disproportionality by racial or ethnic status in the administration of the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). Currently, the rule is slated View More
There are many types of learning disabilities When you hear about learning disabilities, you probably think of school children having trouble with reading, writing, or math—and that might mean dyslexia, dysgraphia, and dyscalculia respectively. But learning disabilities are neurological processing problems that take many forms. They can be manifested in hearing (auditory processing disorder), speaking (language processing View More
It can be hard to be a parent – especially of young children. I remember worrying over my two girls – are they developing properly? What can I do make sure I give them the best chances possible in life? Mark K. Claypool and John M. McLaughlin are CEO and Director of Research and Analytics View More
Join Early Autism Project in supporting Autism Speaks Columbus Walk on September 16. Help them reach their fundraising goal of $68,000. Our strength as a community is powered by love and built on the commitment of individuals like you. Start a team, join a team or come on your own. Walk and fundraise together to View More
The Columbia N.E. Clinic will host a parent support group on August 19 from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. EST. Please RSVP to NEColumbiaclinic@earlyautismproject.com for childcare.
Sibshops are a safe and fun place where brothers and sisters of children with autism can meet and get to know one another. They allow siblings to share both the joys and challenges of having a brother or sister with autism through discussion and play. Siblings range from ages 4 to 10, and can expect View More