Visit The aim of the Sensory Integration Network is to promote education, good practice and research into the theory and practice of Ayres' Sensory Integration.
We support those with sensory processing difficulties (also called sensory integration dysfunction).
• To make Sensory Integration accessible to the network of individuals (including caregivers, parents and teachers) involved in the context of the client.
Each requiring just 15 to 20 minutes, the Home and Main Classroom Forms yield eight parallel standard scores: Scores for each scale fall into one of three interpretive ranges: Typical, Some Problems, or Definite Dysfunction.
In addition, for the first time, an Environment Difference score permits direct comparison of the child’s sensory functioning at home and at school.
Some are hypersensitive: They can’t stand certain textures against their skin, for example, or they lose it when a siren screams by.
These children may have sensory processing disorder, or SPD. Sensory processing disorder, also known as sensory integration dysfunction, refers to the way in which a tot responds to what he feels, tastes, smells, sees, or hears.
The Main Classroom Form (62 items) is filled out by the child’s primary classroom teacher.