“If they can’t learn the way we teach, we teach the way they learn.” - Dr. O. Ivar Lovaas

Our Centre

Centre Based Learning

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Fun & Relaxing Environment

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Dedicated Spaces

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At our therapy centre, where the pursuit of quality learning takes center stage in our specialized environment. Our commitment to excellence is evident in our thoughtfully designed center, tailored to meet sensory needs and provide an authentic learning experience. We take pride in offering a simulated environment that authentically mirrors real-life situations, providing an ideal platform for effective skill acquisition. With a focus on ease of generalizability, our centre is uniquely equipped to teach multiple skills concurrently, facilitating a comprehensive and efficient learning experience. 

Our centre is more than just a place of learning, it is an inclusive setting where everyone is valued and embraced. Navigating through our facility is a smooth experience, ensuring that both learners and educators can focus on what matters most – the journey of exploration and creativity. Bursting with rich opportunities for discovery, our centre is a haven for those who seek a vibrant and stimulating environment that nurtures the mind and encourages endless possibilities. Welcome to a place where learning knows no bounds, and every individual is celebrated for their unique potential and contributions.


Who are They?


(Attention deficit hyperactive disorder)

My school teacher insists I’m not paying attention, but that couldn’t be further from the truth! My focus is reserved for the intricated details that others might overlook. I’m driven by an insatiable curiosity, constantly seeking to unravel the mysteries of how things work, exploring the inner workings of the mechanisms that bring objects to life, and understanding the ‘why’ behind it all.

My thoughts tend to take unexpected detours. When engrossed in my own mental landscapes, the external world can fade into the background, making it challenging to register when someone is addressing me.

My story continues with a recurring theme of forgetfulness: forgetting homework, missing deadlines, leaving my textbook at home, and misplacing my Sesame Street tote bag. During class, I often asked for toilet breaks and spent 10 minutes walking up and down the corridor, trying to stretch my legs and calm myself down to sit for another few minutes.

The struggle extends beyond the classroom – doing chores at home, I always had a problem getting things done. I never really finished anything. I always start things and then get derailed by the siren of distraction, leaving a trail of unfinished tasks.

Is your child exhibiting these signs?

Speech Delay

During my early years, everything looked like a maze of silent struggles. My peers seem to effortlessly spew words into the air. My thoughts were vibrant and eager, but the bridge between my mind and the sound of my mouth seemed to crumble before it could be connected. 

The desire to communicate bubbles within me but every so often, the desired sound and words seem out of reach. I have a thousand stories I want to share but not knowing the language to tell them! 

Intricate puzzles are what my simple tasks are. Trying to ask for water was a mountainous task for fear of being misunderstood. The playground, where laughter, joyful shouts and chatter happen, became a place where my attempts to join conversations often ended in awkward silences. 

Then, there were alphabets which seemed like a secret code only my friends and the adults understood but me. Sometimes, the questions the teacher asked became riddles that I couldn’t solve. This further leaves me craving for more connection, but the words I seek seem to be always a finger away. 


A place of familiarity – my home, is a battlefield of mispronunciations and unfinished sentences. I mimicked what I could through my parents’ encouraging tones, along with a playground of sounds and syllables. Stringing words together became my daily climb where the summit fuels my hope for clearer communication.

Is your child exhibiting these signs?


(Autism Spectrum Disorder)

I love to sit and obtain immense joy from arranging alphabet letters meticulously or immersing myself in the world of puzzles for extended periods. I don’t allow anyone to touch my favourite toys.

When my playdate was cancelled, my week was ruined. I remember feeling anguish and couldn’t understand why they cancelled the plan. It deepens my frustration to no end as my lack of understanding over the change. 

Reading the same books repeatedly brings me comfort; the predictability of the endings is a source of reassurance. This pattern extends to my TV preferences, where the familiarity of certain shows becomes a soothing constant in an unpredictable world.

Growing up, I spent most, if not all of my time by myself because the interest of other children failed to capture my attention. Navigating social situations posed a challenge, as I wrestled with understanding facial expressions and often misinterpreted social cues. 

My struggle with unfinished tasks. But I couldn’t stand it. I flopped on the floor and eventually was sent to the timeout zone. 

I struggled with sensory things in everyday life. I hate to cut my hair. I couldn’t wear certain tights because my legs would come out in rashes and be itchy. Wearing socks and shoes is not comfortable for me. I could barely stand the smell of the pumpkin soup that mum made. 

Is your child exhibiting these signs?


(Mild Intellectual Disability)

When people look and speak to me, I seem to come across as a happy-go-lucky child, just like every other child around me. The thing is, people only start to mistake me for being difficult with instructions when I struggle to understand certain instructions. It seems to be something I can do but beyond certain steps of those instructions, everything becomes confusing. Especially, instructions with multiple steps. 

Often, I find myself unable to recall what I ate earlier in the afternoon or what I did yesterday. Instead, I’ll answer or ask something else. The teachers repeatedly tell me about why I shouldn’t do certain things but I don’t see why I couldn’t do it.  

In my day-to-day tasks, I face different challenges such as being uncertain what to do when my pencil is broken or for more academic-related, it will be difficult to understand what I am supposed to do with the presented tasks. Hence, as much as I want to learn, studying can discourage me. 

With my friends, I always wonder why they do different things when I want to do other things but they never seem to want to do it with me. It seems there are social situations that I do not understand and this frustrates me. I want to tell people how I feel but it is difficult to put them into words. Additionally, this also goes into telling others what I need sometimes. 

Is your child exhibiting these signs?

Learning Difficulties

In the classroom, the blackboard transformed into a canvas of confusion. As my classmates effortlessly deciphered/solved mathematical equations and unravelled the mysteries of language, I found myself lost in a sea of numbers and letters that refused to stay put. The teacher’s instructions echoed in my ears, a puzzle I struggled to piece together.

Words on the page were another problem, as letters seemed to dance and rearrange themselves on the lines. Teachers kept telling me to look at these 2 numbers which were supposed to be different. In my eyes, they look the same, be it the way their lines curve or form. The same happens with the alphabet which is why I always flee from reading because it’s slow and confusing. 

Homework became a battleground, a nightly confrontation with the tangled web of numbers and words. While my classmates breezed through assignments, I was stumbling over basic arithmetic and feeling the weight of frustration with each miscalculated sum. With its own layer of complexity, turning reading into a maze where words seemed to rearrange themselves with every attempt.

In the realm of friendships, games that involved numbers and letters became my discouragements. Whether it was a simple game of Scrabble or a maths quiz, I felt the sting of inadequacy, a persistent reminder that the world operated in a language that resisted my understanding. While my peers effortlessly exchanged ideas, I grappled with the fear of being left behind, a silent struggle etched into my daily life.

Is your child exhibiting these signs?

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