6 tips to teach autistic children to talk more

Autism causes children to have disabilities in social interaction, language development, and communication skills.

Autistic children are more likely to have a language delay than other normal children. Children with autism have many communication problems and often start talking very late. Reports suggest that children with autism often start speaking and learning about their surroundings at the age of 6 and older.

Here are some things you can do to teach autistic children to talk:

1. Help children increase interaction with the outside world


It is said that children often tend to learn and adapt to their surroundings. Therefore, the first and most important thing you need to do is not to let your child feel different from normal children, that he or she cannot do things that normal children can do. You should take your children to parks or play areas to increase his interaction with outside society. This will be very good for teaching children to speak because when they see more people talking, they will feel more motivated to talk.

2. Pay attention to the interests of children


When you do or talk about things that your children like, they are more likely to pay attention and listen to. You can start by buying your child's favorite toys and encourage them to play with them every day. Once your children get used to playing with the items, store the toys in a place where they cannot get it. Initially, when children ask for action toys, give them to them. However, pretend that you do not understand the kid's actions. This will encourage them to talk to get the toy they want.

3. Use simple language

When teaching autistic children to speak, the more simple words you use, the easier it will be for your child to grasp them. You should use simple and concise words. The autistic language's learning ability is quite limited, so using too complicated words will confuse and make it difficult for children. 

4. Teach your children things and feelings


Teach your children slowly the names of things and people's emotions. The best way is to link them together. For example, when they open the fridge, tell them that they do it because they are hungry or thirsty. This will help your children learn more about the things around him and relate them to different emotions.

5. Use technological equipment to assist

New technology and visual assistive methods not only make it easier to teach children with autism to speak more but also make them feel happier learning about them. Some apps and games specifically designed for children with autism make their learning more enjoyable and easier.

6. Make eye contact


Autistic children tend to never look at others in the eyes because they are scared of something. To help your child learn to look into other people's eyes, you can start by sticking a funny sticker on your forehead to get your babies' attention. This will help them get used to making eye contact and remind them to always look at the face of the person they are talking to.

By: Grace White

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