Children and Youth Sample Packet of Tip Cards on Brain Injury

Children and Youth Sample Packet of Tip Cards on Brain Injury

The sample packet of tip cards on children and adolescents with brain injury includes information on the brain, helping families cope, child development, concussion, learning and school, adolescence, and young adulthood. They are written for families, therapists, clinicians, educators and advocates for use in a variety of settings including hospitals, rehabilitation programs, home, schools, and community programs.

Price: $25.00 Market price: $44.00 save 43%
Quantity Add to wish list

Full Description

Brain injury affects children and adults differently, so we offer two Sample Packets.

They are called Tip Cards because of the emphasis on checklists and suggestions for what to do. All are written in clear language for families, educators and advocates, as well as clinicians.

They are designed for in-services, training programs, information packets and easy reference by staff and families. All tip cards are written by experts and based on recent research, literature and current clinical practices. Too few people have access to scientific and academic journals. We have taken out the jargon and translated information into practical, user-friendly pamphlets that we call tip cards.

Sample packets are a great way to see the full range of topics.

  • This Sample Packet comes collated with a cover.
  • Just click on the Contents tab above for a listing of all the Tip Cards in the Children and Youth Sample Packet.
  • Each tip card has bulk discounts with savings up to 50%
Pages 44 Tip Cards, 8 pages each
Year 2012


Tip Cards on the Brain

  • Brain Injury: What Does It Mean?
  • Seizures after Brain Injury

Tip Cards on Helping Families Cope

  • Life after Brain Injury: A Guide for Families
  • Helping Brothers and Sisters: When a Child has a Brain Injury
  • Caregiving after Brain Injury
  • Emotions: Hope after Brain Injury
  • Depression after Brain Injury
  • Loss, Grief and Mourning after Brain Injury
  • Talking with Families after Brain Injury
  • Families as Managers of Care and Services
  • Advocacy for Brain Injury Services

Tip Cards on Child Development after Brain Injury

  • The Young Child: Myths and Facts about Brain Injury
  • Myths & Facts: When Your Child has a Brain Injury
  • Helping Children Succeed after Brain Injury
  • Keeping Children Safe after Brain Injury
  • Communication: Changes over Time

Tip Cards on Concussion

  • Concussion in Children
  • Sports Concussion
  • Concussion Recovery in Students
  • Concussion Education
  • Back to School: After a Mild Brain Injury or Concussion
  • Section 504 Plan Checklist

Tip Cards on Learning and School

  • Back to School: After a Moderate to Severe Brain Injury
  • Special Education IEP: Checklist for Students
  • Brain Injury, ADD, LD: What's the Difference?
  • Teaching Strategies for Students with Brain Injuries
  • Therapies in School for Students with Brain Injuries
  • Neuropsychology and School
  • Behavior after Brain Injury: Changes and Challenges
  • Behavior Planning
  • Managing Behaviors after Brain Injury in School
  • Talking with Parents when a Student has a Brain Injury
  • Planning In-School Transitions for Students with Brain Injury
  • High School to Adulthood: For a Student with a Brain Injury

Tip Cards on Adolescents and Young Adults

  • Cognition: Compensatory Strategies after Brain Injury
  • Executive Functions After Brain Injury
  • Memory after Brain Injury
  • Memory Strategies after Brain Injury
  • Fatigue and Overload: Preventing Meltdowns
  • Helping Teens after Brain Injury
  • Social Skills in Teens after Brain Injury
  • Undiagnosed Brain Injuries in Youth and Adults
  • Substance Abuse after Brain Injury
  • Going to College with a Brain Injury