Collection: Development Coordination Disorder (Dyspraxia)
Movements requiring coordination, accuracy, or speed may be challenging for those with dyspraxia. Movements that most of us can do automatically, including tying shoelaces, opening doors, and speaking, might be challenging for children with dyspraxia. The games need to focus on the repetition of motor sequences in such a manner that the youngster may eventually automate basic gestures and motions and even gradually develop more complicated ones during the course of playing them. The muscles used for speaking might be impaired in the case of verbal dyspraxia. Bucophonatory motions or orofacial praxias should be performed as well as training particular articulation locations. Children with dyspraxia may benefit from these toys since they will encourage movement practice while still being fun.