The Joys and Challenges of Parenting a Child with ASD

It is not easy to be the parent of a child with ASD. There are joyous moments, but there is no denying the challenges parents face, and the stresses these take.
We are honored to have a few families to share the joys and challenges of bringing up their child with autism. Often what parents afraid the most is their child’s safety. Children with ASD often lack of danger awareness and they will conduct very dangerous acts as example running off from the parents to the street across. Parents required extra efforts in taking care of their child. We are sure many parents out there share similar joys and worries too.

Kimi’s mum: Not Easy to Be a Mother of an ASD child

Mrs. Lam: An inspirational journey with my daughter

While thanking mothers for their devotion to their families, let’s not forget the awesome dads too! Dads are amazing superheroes too!

Kasey’s Dad: All things in their being are good for something.

Cheuk Cheuk’s Dad: No matter what problem it is, we need to face them. This is the only way to find solution.


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Officially launched in March 2018, APSPARKS has been producing an enormous amount of quality ABA and ASD resources – some are of particular interest to parents, some are of particular interests to ASD professionals, while some information can assist both parents and professionals.

To provide a more comprehensive ABA platform, Parents Corner and Professional Corner is launched to better navigate you though our APSPARKS website and to assist you in searching for the right ABA resources and information that suit your needs!

Parents Corner – If you’re a parent looking for answers.
Here you’ll find information (videos and useful tools) on ASD parenting, training skills and school placement of your child.

Professional Corner – If you’re looking for information that will help you develop your professional skills.

Here provides a range of resources to assist teachers, school leaders and other education professionals to support students on the autism spectrum in the classroom and other school contexts, and create an ‘autism friendly’ school culture.

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