Executive Function Case Management (EFCM) provides a more comprehensive and increased level of coaching support for clients and/or parents looking for a higher level of support, monitoring, prompting, advocacy, collaboration, and/or accountability. … Continue readingWhat is Executive Function Case Management Coaching (EFCM)
Having ADHD and executive function challenges is hard. Help is not easy to get. The executive function skill deficits and social-emotional and communication skill challenges that are a part of having ADHD are most often invisible or are hard to discern as lagging skills. Instead, … Continue readingInvisible Disability: Seeing It Through Their Eyes – An Invitation
During this time, that is becoming known as the “new normal,” parents, teachers, and students are doing their best to manage the massive shift in roles and responsibilities. From changes in work for parents and changes in learning for students, we are forced into a paradigm … Continue readingCovid19 parenting. Connecting, problem-solving, and fostering self-regulation skills in the home.
Parenting with the Brain in Mind. A supportive and non-judgmental parent coaching model that is flexible and individualized At EEC parent coaching is a flexible and nonjudgmental approach to helping parents to help their kids. We help parents “parent with the brain in mind” to … Continue readingSeeking quaran-teen help? Use a parent coach
I have been on a journey with my son for the past 17, almost 18 years, knowing that he has always been different; different than my 20 year old daughter, different than my 15 year old daughter, different than his peers in elementary, middle, and … Continue readingTwice-Exceptional Learners with Guest Author Courtney Edman
I am not a social media alarmist anymore. Most parents are no longer clueless about social media and the impact it has on the developing brain and the risks associated with unfiltered access. Yet, I come across extreme blogs like this one and still feel … Continue readingTikTok, middle school, and their developing brain