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Father invents products for special needs children

Shared by Ana Duarte on 2016-01-04 14:50

About the solution

“Resources for children with special needs were difficult to find and parents more often had to rely on school districts to supply them with therapeutic devices, which could be used at home", the father said.

In 2002 he founded eSpecial Needs, a company that develops products for children who suffer from Autism, Asperger Syndrome, Cerebral Palsy, Traumatic Brain Injury and for kids struggling with Speech and Communication.

Scott’s company builds several resources such as: Assistive technology aids, products for education (games, books, teaching tools), furniture, toys, wheelchairs and strollers, etc. Some of the most popular products are tactile sensory kits, ergonomic customized cups, dynamic standers, etc.

“Our mission is to make life easier for parents, more enriching for children and more enjoyable for the entire family. Our goal is to provide children with special needs and their parents with the very finest products available. We continue to search the world over for innovative, hard to find, high-quality products, and then rigorously test them for performance and value”, it says on the official website.

Adapted from: http://www.especialneeds.com/company-information.html

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This solution shall not include mention to the use of drugs, chemicals or biologicals (including food); invasive devices; offensive, commercial or inherently dangerous content. This solution was not medically validated. Proceed with caution! If you have any doubts, please consult with a health professional.

DISCLAIMER: This story was written by someone who is not the author of the solution, therefore please be advised that, although it was written with the utmost respect for the innovation and the innovator, there can be some incorrect statements. If you find any errors please contact the patient Innovation team via info@patient-innovation.com

About the author

Scott Kouri, from USA, had his son diagnosed with autism in 1999 following the detection of significant language delays. At the time, Scott couldn’t find proper products for his son in the market.

Comments (2)

  • UrielAhmed Tue, 07/23/2019 - 15:00

    I salute the determination of this man. On the site of australian writing, I read a similar article and it was very admiring as well. All these people wishes well for others and it is inspirational.

  • katedaisy Thu, 08/15/2019 - 04:59

    The point of view is not wrong, thanks to the writer who shared it, I was having trouble finding out more. impossible game

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