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Results 1 – 9 of 9
  • Angela Levine – Volunteer, Beit Issie Shapiro
    Art therapy’s goal is to engage groups or individuals in creative processes that will improve their physical, psychological and emotional well-being. The article presents the profession and its methods.

     

  • Angela Levine – Volunteer, Beit Issie Shapiro
    The article presents the psycho-therapeutic use of dance/movement therapy as a process that furthers the emotional, cognitive, physical, and social integration of the individual.

  • Yitzhak Hirshberg – Director of the Lubner Family Therapy Center, Beit Issie Shapiro
    Brotherhood has great significance in the personal and interpersonal emotional development of children. Brotherly relationships also have an impact on adult life, on relationships and parenthood. The article explains the situation of siblings of children and adults with disabilities.

  • Amit Adelstein – Clinical Psychologist, Emotional Therapy Center, Beit Issie Shapiro
    The article describes the difficulties of children and adults with attention deficit disorder, as reflected in the emotional and mental experience with which they live.

     

  • Tsofen Agmon – Music Therapist, Emotional Therapy Center, Beit Issie Shapiro
    Emotional therapy for people with intellectual developmental disabilities emphasizes various psychological traits that characterize the experience and inner world of a person with intellectual disabilities. The article describes the rationale for emotional therapy, the typical difficulties, and the potential it offers for helping children and adults with intellectual and developmental disabilities.

     

  • Yitzhak Hirshberg – Director of Beit Issie Shapiro’s Family Therapy Center
    Children with motor disabilities often have additional difficulties, such as ADD or ADHD, significant learning disabilities or emotional issues.

    Beit Issie Shapiro’s Family Therapy Center took on itself to provide therapeutic solutions for these children and youth and their families.

     

     

     

  • Dr. Michele Shapiro – Director of Snoezelen (former), Beit Issie Shapiro
    Prof. Harold D. Sgan-Cohen DMD MPH – The Hebrew University-Hadassah Faculty of Dental Medicine, Jerusalem
    Prof. Shula Parush – School of Occupational Therapy, Hebrew University of Jerusalem
    Prof. Raphael N. Melmed – Israel S. Wechsler Professor Emeritus of Medical Education
    The objective of the article is to examine the influence of a sensory adapted dental environment on the behavior and arousal levels of typical children in comparison to children with developmental disability during dental hygiene care.

  • Dr. Michele Shapiro – Former head of the Snoezelen Field, Beit Issie Shapiro
    Prof. Shula Parush – School of Occupational Therapy, The Hebrew University of Jerusalem
    Prof. Manfred Green – School of Public Health, University of Haifa
    Dr. Dana Roth – Head of the Research and Evaluation Dept., Beit Issie Shapiro
    This study examines the short-term effectiveness of Snoezelen intervention amongst children with mid to severe intellectual disability that display non – adaptive behavior .

  • Raz Tannenbaum – Speech Therapist and Coordinator of a Speech Therapy unit, Aaron De Lowe Early Intervention Center, Beit Issie Shapiro
    Tal Eisenberg – Occupational Therapist and Coordinator of the Occupational Therapy Unit , Aaron De Lowe Early Intervention Center, Beit Issie Shapiro
    The article describes a sensory group that was held for toddlers from Aaron De Lowe Early Intervention Center the in the White Snoezelen room at the Beit Issie Shapiro. The group was led by an occupational therapist and a speech therapist, as well as three other members of the kindergarten staff.
    The group of toddlers got to know their bodies through different experiences, including touch, feeling, movement, and making sounds, and learned to develop responses appropriate to different sensory and movement stimuli

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