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Join Peak Potential Therapy for a Day of Family Fun

Posted on: May 6th, 2019 by Peak Potential Therapy No Comments

Peak Potential Therapy Open House 2019

Be a part of our 2019 Peak Potential Therapy Open House as we celebrate all the families and children that make our efforts worthwhile. This event is your chance to tour our NEW facility, learn more about our offerings and services, and have a day of fun with your entire family.

Mark your calendar! Join us May 18, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., rain or shine, for a catered lunch, bounce house, Jungle Bob’s Animal Show, and other fun activities for the family. We are excited to give you a glimpse into what our facility provides, in order to help kids reach their peak potential.

Tour Our New Facility

We encourage you to come to meet our team and have fun at our grand opening event. With the opening of our new facility in early January, we have been able to expand our reach and continue to focus our attention on providing high-quality speech therapy, ABA therapy, educational tutoring services, and a variety of day camps for children with special needs or disabilities in Northeast Ohio.

Our new location is located on Sagamore Hills Blvd. in Northfield, Ohio and offers 6,000 square feet where we play and work. The new Peak Potential Therapy location still offers the same personal, family-friendly feel our clients expect, with the added benefit of updated spaces. The location offers more space for children to play, additional treatment rooms for one-on-one sessions, as well as a cafeteria where young clients can eat and kitchen where teen clients can develop valuable life skills. The entire location was intentionally designed to be clean, professional, spacious, and most of all, child-friendly.

We are proud of our new location and would love for all of our current clients and prospective families to see it during our open house on May 18.

About Peak Potential Therapy

Peak Potential Therapy opened its doors in 2008 with the goal of providing the best quality care for clients in their home, school, and community, as well as at our therapy center. Over the past 11 years, we have expanded our reach while staying true to our commitment to developing effective programs for each child we work with.

Our organization supports early, intensive, and consistent therapy for children because research has proven that early and intensive services can lead to improved outcomes long-term.

Be sure to save the date for our Peak Potential Therapy Open House on May 18, 2019. We look forward to seeing you and your entire family.

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Peak Potential Therapy Announces Date for 2019 Open House Grand Opening

Posted on: May 2nd, 2019 by Peak Potential Therapy No Comments

Peak Potential Therapy Open House 2019

Peak Potential encourages families to tour new facility, learn more about offerings and services, and enjoy a day of fun activities.

Northfield, OhioMay 18, 2019

Peak Potential Therapy is especially excited this year to showcase their new facility. At their open house grand opening event, it will give families a chance to tour the facility, engage with their staff and professionals, meet new people from the community, and enjoy a day filled with fun activities appropriate for the entire family.

Join the fun of the Open House on May 18, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. for a catered lunch, bounce house, Jungle Bob’s Animal Show, and other fun activities for the family. Peak Potential Therapy is excited to share their new 6,000 square foot facility with long-time clients and welcome new clients on this special day.  

“If you have attended one of our open houses in the past, we encourage you to come back this year to experience the excitement, hard work, and energy that has gone into opening our new, larger facility earlier this year,” said Holly Reimann, Founder of Peak Potential Therapy.

The new Peak Potential Therapy location still offers the same welcoming, family-friendly feel clients expect, with the added benefit of an updated therapy center. The Northfield location offers more space for children to play inside and outside, additional treatment rooms for one-on-one sessions, as well as a cafeteria where young clients can eat, and a kitchen where teen clients can develop valuable life skills. The entire location was intentionally designed to be clean, professional, spacious, and most of all, child-friendly.

The event will take place, rain or shine, at their new location at 7689 Sagamore Hills Blvd in Northfield, Ohio. The goal is for current clients and prospective families to tour the new facility, have fun, and to find out more about all that Peak Potential Therapy has to offer.

About Peak Potential Therapy

Since 2008, the goal of Peak Potential Therapy has been to provide the best quality of care for clients in their homes, school, and community, as well as in our therapy center. We offer high-quality speech therapy, ABA therapy, educational tutoring services, and a variety of day camps for children with special needs or disabilities. We serve a range of age groups starting at 2 years of age and customize our treatments to each child’s individual needs. Learn more about Peak Potential Therapy.

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April Is Autism Awareness Month: How Can You Help?

Posted on: April 1st, 2019 by Peak Potential Therapy No Comments

autism awareness puzzle piece

According to a report from the CDC in 2018, approximately 1 in every 59 children is diagnosed with an autism spectrum disorder (ASD). April is set aside as a month to help raise awareness for these children and to show support for the many families affected. By becoming educated and staying informed, it can help with early diagnosis and worldwide acceptance.

Understanding Autism

Autism spectrum disorder is a complex developmental disability. Signs usually start appearing as early as the age of 2, but most cases are diagnosed by age 4. Early identification and intervention offer children with special needs the best chance at healthy development and lifelong benefits.

Some of the common symptoms associated with ASD include:

• Delay in speech or lack of language skills

• Repetitive language use or mannerisms

• Little to no eye contact

• No interest or struggle in developing relationships with peers

• Inability to act spontaneously or use imagination

• Difficulty in imitating

The spotlight shining on the growing occurrence of autism around the world has created opportunities for individuals to show support for families facing the lifetime challenges associated with the disorder. By recognizing these symptoms and creating an atmosphere of acceptance, parents can find the support and encouragement they need outside of the home.

Celebrating and Embracing Autism

World Autism Day is celebrated on April 2nd internationally. The goal of this day each year is for the Member States of the United Nations to take action and raise awareness for the many people with autism around the world. By fostering an environment of support, acceptance, and early diagnosis, it can lead to improved outcomes for these individuals.

Some of the unique traits of people with autism are what makes them so special. By recognizing and praising these positive features of autism, it can lead to greater acceptance and a higher quality of life for these individuals. It is important that those with ASD get praise and recognition for their unique gifts and talents.

Some of these valuable features include:

• Thoughtfulness and attention to detail

• Unique thought processes that push the boundaries and lead to innovative solutions

• A high level of expertise in certain areas of interest

• Honesty, loyalty, and integrity

• A unique approach to expressing ideas

• Impressive long-term memory

• Acceptance of other people’s differences

How You Can Show Support for Autism

As ASD continues to affect families worldwide, it’s important that everyone does their part to foster awareness, inclusion, and support. Make it your goal to support these individuals and help them achieve the highest quality of life. Join the world in celebrating Autism Awareness Month and World Autism Day by displaying the Autism Awareness ribbon, and drawing attention to the growing number of families facing an ASD diagnosis every year.

autism awareness ribbonThe Autism Awareness Puzzle Ribbon is made up of multi colors to represent the diversity of the disorder and the puzzle pieces to represent the complexity of the condition. The puzzle ribbon was adopted in 1999 as the universal sign for autism awareness.

Learn More About Autism from Peak Potential Therapy

Can You Help With My Child’s Behavior?

Posted on: March 20th, 2019 by Peak Potential Therapy No Comments

Angry child ignoring mother

Peak Potential Therapy can improve your child’s behavior as well as increase their communication skills using proven ABA Therapy techniques. ABA therapy starts with communication details that many of us take for granted, like making eye contact and staying on task, and then tackles tougher social issues to help children learn the skills they need to get along with others. As the ability to communicate improves, so will your child’s behavior.

There are insurance providers who will assist in paying for ABA treatment and Peak Potential Therapy helps both in our center as well as in the home or school of the children we are looking to assist. We like to get as much interaction with children in the environments that they exist within to give them real-life scenarios and practice to educate them on appropriate behaviors and techniques.

Learn more about our process by speaking with one of our ABA experts and help your child reach their Peak Potential!

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5 Simple Things Parents Can Do to Help with Communication Delays

Posted on: March 6th, 2019 by Peak Potential Therapy No Comments

Dad reading with toddler

For many parents, having a child with communication issues is one of their biggest fears. To think that your toddler is experiencing fear, discomfort, sadness or anger without being able to express it with words can be terrifying. But, it’s important to note that delayed speech and delayed language development are two different things. Here’s what we mean:

Speech delays refer to a child’s inability to produce specific sounds. This doesn’t have anything to do with being able to interpret or communicate emotions. This is truly the inability to make the sounds that lead to language.

Language delays refer to being able to encode and decode language. Language delays can appear in different forms, from difficulty with grammar to things like the inability to comprehend directions and instructions to a basic understanding of words.

Both types of communication delays can strike fear in a parent, but there is hope for your toddler; not only from people like the speech experts at Peak Potential Therapy, but also through activities you can do in your home to increase communication skills. Here are five things you can do with your toddler, no matter what type of delay they are experiencing, to help them progress with and improve their communication skills:

1. Slow it down.
Your toddler might be tuning you out. It’s not because he doesn’t want to learn or isn’t intelligent enough to comprehend – it’s because you are going so fast that he can’t keep up. Rather than struggle to figure you out, he tunes you out. Slow down and take your time when communicating. You don’t need to talk baby talk, and you don’t need to sound like a videotape being played in slow motion. Take the time to speak slowly and enunciate clearly so your child has time to process what you are saying.

2. Don’t ask him to repeat things.
“Daddy. Say, Daddy. Daddy. You can do it. Daddy.” While you might think that your child is ready to say the word, the truth is he might not be there yet. If someone told you to dunk a basketball, would telling you to do it over and over again make it happen? Probably not! Your child is just learning, and the process might take a little longer for certain sounds. It’s okay to repeat a mispronounced word once but having your child struggle with it over and over is just going to frustrate him and make him stop trying.

3. Do repeat things yourself!
While it can frustrate your child to have to repeat himself over and over, it can be helpful to hear you repeat the words and sounds with which they are struggling. If “Daddy” is a tough word for him, say it as often as you can when communicating and ditch the pronouns we use to shorten up phrases. Say “When Daddy wakes up, Daddy is going to take a shower and then Daddy is going to go to work. When Daddy gets home, Daddy wants to take you to the playground.” That’s 5 “daddies’” in a few seconds, and that reinforces that sound over and over again!

4. Read actively.
Storytime can be vital for both speech and language development. Hearing the words obviously helps your child get an idea of how things are supposed to sound, but the stories themselves can help with language cognition. Have your child help you tell the story. Change a familiar story and see if he is catching the difference. Buy “cause-and-effect” books with flaps and pop-up pictures so your child has more to interact with. Books unlock speech cognition just about as well as any tool at our disposal, so use storytime as an opportunity to grow!

5. Pay attention.
Step back and let your child run the show! Rather than trying to do all the talking, observe what your toddler is doing. Look for the extra attention he is paying to certain things because that could be a clue that he wants to express a word about that subject. Look for gestures that your toddler is making in lieu of words. That might be a word to come back to and focus on later. Just because your toddler is struggling to use words the way you want him to doesn’t mean he isn’t communicating with you every step of the way!

The biggest takeaway from this article is that there are many ways to help your child get better with language and speech. Peak Potential is here to help! You are never alone, and we have experts waiting to understand your child’s needs in order to help him find communication success. Contact us today and schedule a free consultation so that we can begin to unlock your child’s peak potential with speech therapy that works!

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5 Stress-Reducing Tips for Planning a Trip to Disney for a Child With Special Needs

Posted on: February 14th, 2019 by Peak Potential Therapy No Comments

Hands Following Along in a Book

At some point, every child dreams of going to Walt Disney World. There are very few childhood experiences that compare to the first time your child sets eyes on Mickey Mouse or Cinderella’s glimmering castle. There is a certain amount of magic in those few moments that just can’t be denied. But, for parents of children with special needs, amusement parks like Disney World pose a unique set of challenges and complications. With careful planning, patience and a few insider tips, you can make the magic come alive and enjoy creating memories in the happiest place on earth.

Now is the best time to start preparing for vacation with your child. The earlier you can start planning, the better you can manage expectations that there will be interruptions in your child’s routine and manage the stress associated with it.

While every major theme park is a little different in their accommodations for children with special needs, it helps to know what is available. Use the following tips to make your experience memorable and enjoyable for your entire family:

1. Obtain a Disability Access Service (DAS) Pass.
Unique to Disney parks, a Disability Access Service pass allows some necessary accommodations designed to help reduce stress for parents of children with disabilities. The pass allows guests to avoid waiting in long lines for rides and attractions by providing designated times to return and skip the wait. It also alerts staff members that your family may need other unique accommodations throughout the day.

2. Communicate Your Child’s Needs.
Many parents of children with disabilities or special needs think that obtaining the DAS pass is all they can do to reduce stress throughout the day. However, one of the best things a parent can do is communicate to Guest Relations any specific needs your child may have. The park will make exceptions and accommodations in the best way they can. For example, if your child is prone to repetitive or ritualistic behaviors, they may need to ride the same ride multiple times in a row. Or, if you are worried about sensory overload, staff can allow your child to remain in their stroller, use noise canceling headphones, or bring in comfort objects that may otherwise be denied from certain attractions. Just be specific when speaking to staff members.

3. Avoid Sensory Overload by Planning Ahead.
While Disney World and other theme parks can be exciting, they can also be overwhelming – for pretty much everyone! Planning is the best way to ensure you get the most of your time in the parks, while also helping to ensure your child has some semblance of a routine to follow. Plan out your days around major attractions – parades, live shows and your attraction ride times – and build in time for rest, naps, and eating. Plan on going back to the hotel throughout the day to relax and allow your child time to process things.

4. Plan for Bumps in the Road.
The Disney World theme parks are enormous. Having a child get lost in the crowd is common whether or not your child has special needs. If you know your child tends to wander, wearing colored shirts can help you stand out in the crowd. It can also be helpful to designate a meeting point in case of separation. Having your child wear a labeled shirt or pin is a good way to alert others that they may need additional help if they are separated from you.

5. Be Realistic About What You Can Do.
The best way to avoid stressing yourself out and overwhelming your children is to only plan what you can truly handle. There is so much to see and do – it is necessary to be selective. Before your trip, sit down with your children and identify the things that are most important to them. This way, you can build those into your days first, and add things based on what time allows.

Worried about your child wandering into a crowd? Companies like SafetyTat produce custom temporary tattoos that are available in case your child wanders off or gets lost in a crowd.

When you spend months putting together a magical vacation to a major amusement park like Disney, it can be easy to get lost in the details. Be prepared to throw your plans out the window if you can tell your child is struggling. It’s better to create a few amazing moments than to fight through the stress of accomplishing everything you planned. Listen to your child’s needs and know that you are doing the best you can.

Interested in learning more about planning a Disney vacation for children with special needs? Check out this guide from Walt Disney World Resorts on planning a vacation for guests with cognitive disabilities.

Looking ahead to the summer, local amusement parks like Cedar Point offer special accommodations and passes as well.

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New Year’s Resolutions for Parents of Children with Special Needs

Posted on: January 22nd, 2019 by Peak Potential Therapy No Comments

Hands Following Along in a Book

Resolutions to Help Make Every Day Count!

Some days are more difficult than others when you are raising a child with special needs. Every day we get to spend with our children is a blessing, but there are days when your child will test you. And, there are days when you just don’t have normal strength and energy, so you feel like you aren’t giving your best effort to be a great parent. You aren’t alone. Most parents in your shoes know just what that feels like. The good news is that there are things that you can do to help yourself and your child in 2019. Here are a few resolutions you can make for yourself that might help you be a more effective parent for your child with special needs this year:

1. This year I will stick to my decisions.
Consistency is key. Make this the year that your child knows that they can’t get away with inappropriate behavior. You get tired, and you have a behavior that pops up at an inopportune time – who knows what might happen along the way. The important thing is that you react the same way to inappropriate behaviors every day and every time they happen so that your child knows what is expected.

2. This year I will keep things simple.
Make things as simple as possible for your family in 2019. Our lives are very busy, and that works well for some personalities, but it might be overstimulating your child. Try to think of things through their eyes and realize that some of the situations you are encountering are because your child just has too much going on. Keep it simple. More is not necessarily better.

3. This year we will get some rest.
This goes for everybody! When your child is well-rested, it is a little easier to manage some of the outbursts that come with fatigue. That goes for you too! We tend to run ourselves ragged nowadays. A well-rested parent is an effective parent. Get your rest, and you will see yourself exhibiting more patience and making a bigger impact!

4. This year I will find time for me, too.
It’s easier said than done, but make yourself a priority too. If going to the gym is your release, make sure you leave time to do that. If you like to watch movies, find some spare time to sneak in a session. You have to have those releases to remember who you are when you aren’t parenting and coaching!

5. This year I will believe my child can do more.
Not that you would ever doubt your love for your child or how special they are, but this year, believe that your child can do great things. Don’t just set arbitrary goals – believe that your child can achieve them! You will see your child respond when they know that Mom and Dad anticipate success!

We are here to help! Peak Potential Therapy is here to make sure that you and your child have access to the latest and most-effective therapy techniques, but we also want to make sure that your family has access to the resources that will make 2019 your best year yet! Contact us today, and find out how we can help you reach your Peak Potential!

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4 Tips to Brighten Black Friday for Your Child with Autism

Posted on: November 20th, 2018 by Peak Potential Therapy No Comments

Mother Holding Child's Hand

Loud noises. Tight spaces. Angry mobs. Early start times on little rest. These are all things that are associated with the anti-holiday now known as Black Friday. They are also triggers that can send a child on the autism spectrum into a meltdown and create a very difficult environment for them. It’s not exactly a perfect scenario for success for your child, but sometimes you can’t help it. Your holiday budget needs the deals, so off to the store you go.

Whether you are headed to an upscale shop in Legacy Village or going to the dollar store at the end of the street, you are potentially entering a hostile environment. Thanksgiving dinner was rough enough, and now you want to take your child into the retail battlefields of American shopping establishments? It’s not ideal! So how do you brighten up Black Friday for your child on the autism spectrum? Here are 4 tips that might just offer some light at the end of your shopping cart:

1. Bring your survival kit and plan ahead.
You know your child better than anyone. You know what some of the more common triggers are for him, and you know how to counteract the oncoming meltdowns. Bring snacks. Have some bottled water ready. Bring some headphones and a pillow in case they need some quiet time. The more prep you do, the less likely it is that you will be caught off-guard!

2. Pour on the praise!
Black Friday is the proverbial “lion’s den,” but it’s also a great opportunity to reinforce good behaviors. Be patient. Catch your child in those times when they are behaving properly and reinforce that with a specific praise. Don’t just say “you’re being so good” – say “I love the way that you are keeping your hands to yourself when we walk down the aisles.” Reinforce the specific behavior that you want the child to repeat or continue to perform.

3. Set your child up for success as much as possible.
If you can avoid the 6 a.m. start, do it. If you can choose a less-crowded store, that’s a great idea. If you can limit your time in the store to a shorter visit, give it your best shot. It might be tough for you, especially if you are a marathon Black-Friday shopper every year, but if you want the day to go smoothly and you want your child to find enjoyment and a positive learning environment on that day, it makes sense to put him in an environment that is conducive for success!

4. Give an immediate reward when things go well!
Yes, they had some extra pie on Thanksgiving and ate too much stuffing, but if the shopping trip goes well, reward them with that trip to the ice cream shop that they’ve been hoping for! Maybe they want a little extra “screen time” or a special activity with just you in exchange for the shopping excursion you just took them on. Now is the time. Immediate reward for a positive trip will show your child on the spectrum how important it was to behave well and also show them that positive behaviors yield positive results.

Looking for some more advice for helping your child on the spectrum? Would you benefit from someone going with you to the store a few times to help you understand ways that you can help your child find positive behaviors to deal with what they are feeling? Peak Potential Therapy can help. We can work with your child in our facility or in the real world, and we always work on the behaviors they need to succeed. Contact us today, and we’ll help you and your child on the spectrum reach their Peak Potential!

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7 Tips for Halloween for Children With Autism and Sensory Issues

Posted on: October 9th, 2018 by Peak Potential Therapy No Comments

Halloween should be a fun time, but for children with sensory issues or autism, this isn’t always true. Decorations and fabrics on costumes can create uncomfortably sensations and approaching unfamiliar homes can be stressful. That’s why we’ve provided our tips for making a fun Halloween for children with autism and sensory issues:

• Make your own costume.
For children with sensory problems, costumes can be incredibly uncomfortable. Costumes can be made out of fabrics that your child doesn’t typically wear and that might not feel good on his or her body. Since you know your child and know what kind of materials are comfortable, consider making a homemade costume that’s comfortable for your child.

• Practice in costume.
No matter if you buy a costume or make a costume, you will want to have your child test the costume ahead of time. Do not wait until the night of Halloween to try anything out. That can be cause for the rest of the night being ruined due to an uncomfortable costume. Make sure that your child is comfortable and happy in the costume for the best chance at Halloween success.

• Create a social story.
Social stories are a great way to show your child what will be happening during Halloween and trick or treating. By combining pictures and text that showcase how the night will run, your child will become more familiar with what will happen and will be better equipped to handle the night.

• Pass out treats ahead of time.
If your child has sensory issues with certain types of food, the candy that many people will be handing out may not be something he or she can eat. If you would still like your child to participate in trick or treating and get treats, consider passing out treats that your kiddo can enjoy to homes where you’ll be trick or treating ahead of time and leave a note with it explaining why you chose to do this (if you wish to, of course), who you and your child are, and some detail that can let them know who you are when you come to the door. This is also a great way to spread awareness and potentially meet others who have children with sensory issues.

• Practice the route ahead of time.
As you know, children with autism find comfort in routine. Walking a route they don’t know while surrounded by the chaos of all that goes on on Halloween may be disastrous for your child. So, consider spending some time walking the route you will take beforehand so it becomes familiar to your child.

• Practice social skills.
If your child has never gone out for Halloween before, the experience of going up to someone’s door and asking for candy may feel strange and uncomfortable. So, see if you have a couple of neighbors who are willing to do a test run with your child so that he or she can feel more comfortable when the big night comes. If he or she has the chance to practice ringing the doorbell and then speaking with the person who comes to the door, your child can gain experience with what will be expected on Halloween.

• Make a trade.
If pounds and pounds of candy are not suitable for your child, consider making a trade with them. Offer to allow them to choose a toy at the store or pick out their favorite treat for their bag of candy in return. Or, consider offering a small amount of money, maybe a nickel or dime, for every piece of candy they have collected and then take them to their favorite store to pick out a toy with the money they have earned for trading in their candy. Then, they won’t be eating their candy, but they will still get something fun in return.

Are you ready to make this Halloween the best one yet for your child with autism or sensory issues? Try out some of our tips above! They just might make the difference between Halloween fun and Halloween horror!

Looking for more tips and resources for children with autism or sensory issues? Check out some of our other blog posts – we love sharing ideas that may help you and your child!

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5 Ways You Can Help Your Child Avoid the Flu This Winter

Posted on: October 9th, 2018 by Peak Potential Therapy No Comments

Parent With Sick Child

Ah, the dreaded season is coming back again. No, not winter (although many of us in Northeast Ohio definitely dread that). It’s actually flu season (everyone dreads that)! Nobody wants to see their child get sick – especially not with something that can be as nasty as the flu can be! So, how can you help your child avoid the flu in these coming months? There are many ways:

1. Get a Flu Shot or Nasal Spray.
You probably knew that this would be on the list, but it’s true that the flu shot and nasal spray is one way that you can help your child avoid the flu this winter. However, keep in mind that the flu shot and nasal spray is not 100% effective and that there are other means that can help prevent the flu too. The flu shot only protects against the 3-4 flu strains that scientists predict to be most common and is up to 60% effective against those strains which is why it is important to consider other preventative measures, too.

2. Take in More Vitamin D.
It doesn’t seem to be a coincidence that the time when Vitamin D levels drop due to the season corresponds with the time that the flu starts coming around. Researchers have shown that improving Vitamin D levels in people who are deficient can help people to avoid getting the flu. One of the best ways to improve Vitamin D levels is through exposure to the sun. However, this must be done sensibly as too much sun exposure can pose other risks. This may also involve taking supplements, but you should do this at the discretion of a healthcare professional.

3. Teach the Importance of Good Hygiene.
In the flu season, it is especially important to teach your children about good hygiene. Teach your children about washing their hands frequently with warm water and soap and about not sharing food with others. You can also teach them about not spreading germs by showing them how to cough into their elbow and to wash their hands after blowing their nose.

4. Avoid High-Sugar Diets.
This can be a hard one because most kids really love sugar. Sugar weakens the immune system which makes your child more susceptible to the flu. Thus, it is best to try to reduce the amount of sugar and sugar-containing food in your child’s diet to keep as healthy as possible during flu season.

5. Maintain a Balance of Sleep and Exercise.
Make sure that your child receives enough sleep every night. Your body is able to repair itself when you sleep, and not sleeping enough can compromise the immune system. To make sure that your child’s immune system is performing well, make sure that he or she is getting the proper amount of sleep for someone his or her age. This may mean getting to bed earlier or sleeping later.

Interested in learning more about how Vitamin D helps to prevent the flu? Check out these great resources for more information:

No matter which methods you employ to help prevent the flu, we wish you and your child good health in the upcoming flu season. If you have any questions, please reach out. We are always willing to talk!

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