Tops Toys

Visual Reward Chart - 5 star (AAC - Picture Communication Symbols)

Visual Reward Chart - 5 star (AAC - Picture Communication Symbols)
Product prices and availability are accurate as of 2019-11-14 05:00:01 UTC and are subject to change. Any price and availability information displayed on at the time of purchase will apply to the purchase of this product.
Usually dispatched within 24 hours

Manufacturer Description

This A4 reward chart is an excellent way of motivating good behaviour. Rewarding good behaviour is often a more successful approach than punishing the bad, and displaying the reward at the top of the board is a great way for the child to keep the reward constantly in mind and act accordingly. A visual tool like this is much more effective than many other tools, as it can be kept in a place so that it can be easily seen often throughout the day. In this way, it can encourage good behaviour simply through its presence alone, without an adult having to constantly remind about behaviour. Made from plastic, this board and symbols are flexible yet strong and durable This product is part of the Autism Supplies and Developments range of visual communication aids, which were designed initially to help our own autistic son. With over 20 years professional and personal experience being with those on the spectrum, you can be sure that these products are well designed and helpful.

Product Features

All symbols are 4.5cm squares, making them easy to see whilst still being a good size to hold and use. Made from plastic for increased durability. Waterproof, resistant to grease and cannot be torn. Boards and symbols all come with good quality sticky backed Velcro, easy assembly - simply pop symbols out and stick velcro on. Ready to use in 2 minutes! All corners have been rounded to reduce the likelihood of scratches. We use only Mayer-Johnson Picture Communication Symbols (used with permission). These are the most commonly used symbols with ASD, meaning the individual will not need to learn several symbols for the same thing. Generalising concepts by using several different specific photos for the same thing in different settings is something that many people with ASD find hard to cope with.