News

We Know Ways to Teach Kids With Autism | Most schools just don’t use them

There’s no single way to teach children with autism. Regardless of which method a school adopts, though, it’s no mystery what helps them to thrive: calm, not chaos, in the classroom; one-on-one attention from teachers, aides, and therapists; lessons tailored to the individual child’s needs, whether that means learning not to bite or how to View More

Reading with Autism: Tips for Helping your Child Stay Engaged

By: Sarah Pope, MS, BCBA, Assistant Vice President of Staff Development   Reading books and taking trips to the library are important milestones for young children in their developmental phase. Even before a child learns to read, storytelling becomes an important tool in helping to associate words with pictures and meanings and developing language skills. View More

EAP Spotlight: Meet Elizabeth Kolb-Jackson, BCBA

  Elizabeth Kolb-Jackson is a Board-Certified Behavior Analyst and director of the Florence Clinic in South Carolina. She has a long history of working with children with autism and has been a part of EAP since the organization first started serving children in South Carolina. Outside of EAP, Elizabeth is very active in her church View More

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Upcoming events

Aug
19

Rock Hill: Sib Shop

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

Jul
15

Greenville: SibShop

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

Jul
15

Anderson: SibShop

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

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