NASP Handouts & Resources

Thank you for joining us!

The handouts and resources mentioned in the presentation are posted below.

NASP Presentation Recording

We packed the room 🙂 which also means lots of folks were turned away. If you weren’t able to make it into the room, could not attend NASP this year, or simply want to see the talk again, this one’s for you!

NASP Slide Deck

Click to download the slides.

References

Additional reading for those interested in the theoretical underpinnings of the Brain Building Feedback Framework.

Parent Handout: Preparing Your Child for Testing

A handout for parents with suggested language for how to talk to their child about the testing process.

Available in English and Spanish.

Brain Maps

Images to help explain different parts of the brain to elementary and adolescent-aged children.

Handout: Child-Friendly Assessment Summary

A tool for organizing assessment results in child-friendly language.

Use this tool for school meetings, online feedback sessions, or as a summary cover sheet for the full report.

3 Box Simplified Summary

A simple summary for very young children and those with developmental delays.

Spreadsheet: Videos and Images for Explaining Neurodivergence

A living resource with videos, images, and child-friendly explanations for common diagnoses.  Check back often for updates!

Child Friendly Diagnosis Language Guide

Child-friendly language for explaining common diagnoses and processing differences.

Asking Assessment Questions and Collaborative Reflection Handout

Prompts to help children ask their own questions, reflect on their experience, and connect testing to real life.

The Brain Building Books

Personalized workbooks to help kids understand their amazing brains and become strong self-advocates!

Child Feedback Session Agenda Checklist

A proposed agenda and preparation checklist for child feedback sessions.

The Child Feedback Blog

Each post includes language, strategies, and tools for psychologists, teachers, and parents to talk to kids about their amazingly different brains.

Pin It on Pinterest

Share This