Sensory Integration Resources available at the Center for Disability Resources Library

To check out any of the materials listed, please contact:
Steven Wilson
Phone: 803-216-3206
Web site:


Answers to questions teachers ask about sensory integration: Forms, checklists, and practical tools for teachers and parents. Carol Stock Kranowitz. Las Vegas: Sensory Resources, c2001. Call number: Disabilitites-FAM WS 107.5 .P7 A626 2001.

-Contains an extensive and easy-to-use set of checklists and other tools that are invaluable to teachers and parents who have children with sensory integration challenges.

Making sense of sensory integration (sound recording). Jane Koomar and Stacey Szklut, with Sharon Cermak; narrated by David Silver. Boulder, CO: Belle Curve Records, 1998. Call number: Disabilities-AV WL 710 K82m 1998.

-Internationally known occupational therapists offer insights to SI dysfunction, symptoms, diagnosis, and treatment.

Mixed signals: Understanding and treating your child's sensory processing issues. Mary Lashno. Bethesda, MD : Woodbine House, 2010. Call number: Disabilities-FAM WL 710 L343m 2009

A parent's guide to understanding sensory integration. Torrance, Calif.: Sensory Integration International, c1991. Call number: Disabilitites-FAM WL 710 P228 1991.

-Sensory Integration theory, as discussed in this booklet, comes from a body of work developed by A. Jean Ayers, Ph.D. This theory has been further developed and refined by the research of Dr. Ayers, and other occupational and physical therapists.

Sensory integration and self-regulation in infants and toddlers: Helping very young children interact with their environment. G. Gordon Williamson, Marie E. Anzalone. Washington, DC: Zero to Three, 2001. Call number: Disabilities-PROF WS 350.6 W729s 2001.

-Written for professionals who support the development of infants and young children, this book discusses the sensory development of infants and children; the assessment and intervention approaches designed to promote very young children's self-regulation and adaptive behavior; and, the new research in the field of sensory integration.

Sensory smarts: A book for kids with ADHD or autism spectrum disorders struggling with sensory integration problems. Kathleen A. Chara and Paul J. Chara, Jr. with Christian P. Chara. London ; Philadelphia, PA: Jessica Kingsley, 2004. Call number: Disabilitites-FAM WS 350.6 .A8 C469s 2004.

Teachers ask about sensory integration (sound recording). Stacey Szklut in conversation with Carol Stock Kranowitz.
Boulder, Colo.: Belle Curve Records, p1999. Call number: Disabilities-AV LC 4704.5 T253 1999.

-This cassette offers clear information about how to more effectively work with Sensory Integrative Dysfunction (SID) affected children. Intended for teachers, school administrators, physical educators and music teachers.

The out-of-sync child has fun: Activities for kids with sensory integration dysfunction. Carol Stock Kranowitz. New York: Berkley Pub. Group, 2003. Call number: Disabilitites-FAM RJ 496 .B7 K89o 2003.

-Using plain English and many illustrations, this book gives caregivers excellent advice on providing fun, therapeutic activities for our children.

The out-of-sync child: Recognizing and coping with sensory integration dysfunction.  Carol Stock Kranowitz. New York : Perigee Book, 1998. Call number: Disabilitites-FAM RJ 496 .B7 K89O 1998.

The out-of-sync child: Recognizing and coping with sensory integration dysfunction (video). Las Vegas, NV: Sensory Resources, 2001. Call number: Disabilities-AV RJ 496.B7 K89o 2001.

-This work explains how Sensory Processing Disorder (SPD) affects children’s learning and behavior. Carol offers thoughtful insights into how SPD affects the everyday lives of the children we love, and offers practical advice on what we all can do to help.


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Steven Wilson,