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Acknowledgements. 1. Introduction. 2. What is Autism? 3. Causes of Stress. 4. Behaviour - Challenging or Distressed? 5. Intensive Interaction. 6. The Development of Self. Appendix A: The Causes of ASD. Appendix B: The Way In - Using Intensive Interaction. References. Index.
The theory and the practice of Intensive Interaction, communicating using body language with those who are non-verbal
Phoebe Caldwell has worked for over 30 years as a practitioner with people whose severe learning disabilities are linked with behavioural distress. Originally a biologist, she was a Rowntree Research Fellow for four years, trains practitioners, parents and carers in her successful approach to Intensive Interaction and is employed by the NHS, Social Services and Community and Education Services to work with difficult-to-provide-for individuals. She has been a speaker at the BILD Annual Conference and the Annual Conference of the British Psychological Society. She is the author of four books: Getting in Touch, Person to Person, You Don't Know What It's Like and Crossing the Minefield, as well as the videos Learning the Language and Creative Conversations.
Caldwell does a nice job of portraying the stresses that are associated with this combination of conditions and provides excellent graphical representations (e.g., moving the attention from one's self to another person)... Recommended, then, for academic libraries with autism collections. -- Library Journal Caldwell has done some of the most innovative work on autism in Britain for years, and this book describes how she works and the basis for the therapy she has developed. The case studies are intensely moving, and it is impossible to read this without facing some fundamental questions about the nature of consciousness, of relationship and communication. In writing as speaking, she touches some very deep emotions. -- Times Literary Supplement, Dr. Rowan Williams Archbishop of Canterbury this book focuses upon the intricate inner and sensory worlds of people whose learning disabilities are combined with ASD, while introducing a non-invasive way of making a connection with them. Well worth the read. -- Children, Young People and Families The book is interesting to read and structured in a logical way. The examples drawn from clinical practice give the book an immediate relevance to practising clinicians. It challenges the reader to reconsider what working in a 'client-centred' way really means when working with people with ASD. Better still, it provides a range of ideas and understanding which could help other clinicians make breakthroughs in a building working relationships with people with ASD. This book highly recommended. -- British Journal of Occupational Therapy Phoebe Caldwell clearly describes intensive interaction as a means by which a parent , support partner, therapist, community worker, advocate or simply someone who would like to be a friend can create two-way human communication, Finding You Finding MeThe book has been acclaimed as a landmark, speaking on behalf of a group who in the past have been denied a voice and who live in a non-verbal world and have serious learning disabilities or severe behavioural distress.This book is a must for anyone researching or seeking to support individuals who are non-verbal or on the borderlines of speech, with serious learning disabilities or severe behavioural distress. Finding You Finding Me introduces a practical approach to communication. Appendix B contains a very concise overview, 'The Way In - Using Intensive Interaction'. There is a wealth of researched information throughout the book. The case studies and testimony of practitioner and partner demonstrate as stated by the author that individuals can grow together in a rewarding mutual partnership experiencing along the way fun and, yes, joy! -- Good Autism Practice