Accomodating the needs of
That the decisions I make in the moment, with very little knowledge, are not helping him.What I am expecting to hear is that I am spoiling him.
Your child has clearly shown us that he needs help to function in certain situations. You are giving him the best possible shot at living his life.
I am sharing it because I think it is also true for your child. Here is how she responded: An accommodation is something that helps your child function as close to the level as possible of other children who do not have the same special needs.
With autism, many accommodations are social accommodations, like not requiring him to eat at the table.
Research indicates that married couples will often coordinate their decisions to retire.
In many other cases, care giving responsibilities rest with the older worker, and a flexible work schedule not only allows them to provide care but also to continue earning a living, including income and benefits.