Families for Early Autism Treatment


FEAT is a non-profit, volunteer-driven organization of parents, family members, and treatment
professionals dedicated to providing best outcome Education, Advocacy and
Support for the Northern California Autism Community.
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 FEAT     March 31, 2015  
The FEAT Values Minimize
  • Children have a right to receive scientifically proven, best outcome treatment
  • Every child benefits from receiving scientifically proven, best outcome treatment
  • All individuals with autism have the right to opportunities to meet their full, unique potential
  • Society significantly benefits when individuals with autism are given the opportunity to reach their full, unique potential
While Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) is a lifelong condition in which the needs of your child will change over time, there is hope for your child to live a fulfilled life with support and company of loved ones. Since 1993, FEAT families and supporters have worked hard to improve treatment resources and advocacy services; and effect changes in the minds of those who make program decisions for individuals with Autism and their families.

Begin our journey with us resolved to be an Autism treatment champion. Have confidence that through your commitment and hard work your family will successfully meet the challenges that a life including Autism brings. Show through example how highest quality treatment profoundly improves the life of the individual with Autism, their entire family and community.
 
Family Resource Meeting - Feeding Disorders - MARCH 18th Minimize

FEEDING PROBLEMS in Children with Autism

MARCH 18th ~ FEAT Family Resource Meeting
 Prevention and Treatment
Presenter: Becky Penrod PhD BCBA-D

Becky Penrod, Board Certified Behavior Analyst and Associate Professor of Psychology at Sacramento State University, is passionate about working with children and their families to overcome feeding problems and make mealtimes more enjoyable.

Dr. Penrod’s presentation will cover:

  • Different types of feeding problems commonly seen in children with and without disabilities
  • Factors to consider before starting a feeding intervention
  • How feeding disorders can be developed and strengthened by a child’s environment
  • Empirically supported treatment approaches to address these problems
  • What parents and caregivers can do to help prevent feeding problems from developing or worsening
  • Outcomes of clinical research studies conducted in the Pediatric Behavior Clinic at Sacramento State University will be presented along with ongoing treatment studies for food selectivity
 
Saturday, March 28 - FEAT Family Film Event ~ HOME ~ worlds collide Minimize
Saturday, March 28 - Exclusive FEAT Family Film Event
HOME ~ worlds collide
Cinemark Century Theatres Greenback ~ 6233 Garfield Ave Sacramento CA 95841

Saturday, March 28 ~ Doors Open 8:30am ~ Showtime 9:00am

Tickets $5 per Person ~ Includes Popcorn and Drink
Thanks to our host, Cinemark Century Greenbacks Management, 100% of your Ticket Donation Benefits FEAT!

Reserve tickets by emailing 1) Family Name and 2) Number of Tickets to margala.woods@feat.org.
You will receive an email confirmation. You may make your donation for confirmed tickets at the event with CASH or CHECK made payable to FEAT. Seating is limited.
 
SAVE THE DATE ~ APRIL 15 ~ FEAT Family Resource Meeting Minimize
CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF REHABILITATION (DOR)

April 15 - 7pm to 9pm at Shriners Hospital Auditorium
2425 Stockton Blvd Sacramento CA 95817

The California Department of Rehabilitation (DOR) is an employment and independent living resource for people with disabilities. If found eligible, available services may include employment placement, job assistance, mobility and transportation aids, and other services or resources as mandated.

This presentation will cover the following:
  • Eligibility
  • Intake process
  • Types of assessments
  • Services
  • Appeals

 
CHARGE study associates Autism to pesticides Minimize

This UC Davis study replicates previous research showing a 2/3rds increased risk of autism and developmental delay disorders when exposed to agricultural pesticides

"The large, multisite California-based study examined associations between specific classes of pesticides, including organophosphates, pyrethroids and carbamates, applied during the study participants’ pregnancies and later diagnoses of autism and developmental delay in their offspring. It is published online today in Environmental Health Perspectives."

 
Servers and Systems (The Sites) are for educational and informational purposes only. Information provided through The Sites should not be used as a substitute for care by a qualified Developmental Pediatrician, Pediatric Neurologist, Behavioral Psychologist, Behavior Analyst, Speech and Language Pathologist, Attorney, or other appropriate professional.
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