Sensory Integration

Sensory-based therapies involve activities that are believed to organize the sensory system by providing vestibular, proprioceptive, auditory, and tactile inputs. Brushes, swings, balls, and other specially designed therapeutic or recreational equipment are used to provide these inputs.

Who All We Cater To?

Specific Learning disability
Attention Deficit Disorder (ADD)
Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)
Autism Spectrum Disorder
Cerebral palsy
Intellectual disability
Slow Learners
Developmental Delay
Gifted Children
Emotional Disturbance
Speech and language impairment
Multiple Disabilities
Down Syndrome


Sensory processing disorder is a condition in which the brain has trouble receiving and responding to information that comes in through the senses. People with SPD may misinterpret everyday sensory information, such as touch, sound and movement. This means that a child with sensory processing disorder finds it difficult to process and act upon the information received through his senses via sounds, movements, touch, smell and taste.

AN EXAMPLE: Aman has trouble sitting in class. He wants to look at the teacher but everything else catches his attention. He squints as the lights are too bright. He wants to write but he applies too much pressure and breaks his pen.

We all have sensory preferences. However it becomes a disorder only when it significantly affects one or more areas of functioning and hinders our day to day life.

Some of the Red Flags of SPD not to ignore are:

Constantly touching objects
Squirms and/or fidgets frequently
Constantly moving
Clumsy or uncoordinated
Invades personal space
Mouths objects

Sensory processing affects the behavior in the following steps:

First the sensory system sends the information to the brain.
Then the brain decides what to do
Usually, it sends an appropriate motor response
Sometimes the brain doesn’t know what to do
This can cause behavioral or emotional challenges
This processing can be affected by neurological processing or more