Social Skills Development

We can form and maintain relationships, carry on conversations, and interact with others thanks to our social skills.

The art of communication is an important area for social skill development because it necessitates learning the unspoken rules of conversation, such as taking turns in a conversation, looking someone in the eyes when communicating with them, and so on.

Children and adults who lack social communication skills frequently find it difficult to engage in conversation with others. 

Social Skills Development

How We Help

Assessment and therapy are part of our approach to resolving social skills development issues. We conduct a comprehensive social communication assessment during the assessment stage, taking into account a variety of everyday social settings and activities. Following the assessment, an assessment report is provided, along with a personalised therapy management plan.

We have devised many therapy options that may be accessible by different age groups throughout the year as we conduct social skills treatment in one-on-one therapy sessions or in groups. Our treatment employs a variety of methods, such as video feedback and role-plays, as well as brainstorming and problem-solving sessions aimed at increasing social skill awareness. Contact us to learn more about our social skills programs and to choose which one is best for your child.

How Do I Notice If My Child Or Any Adult Is Having A Social Skills Development Challenge?

Children and adults with social development issues may find it difficult to initiate a conversation. They have either too little or too much information, are hesitant to take a turn, and fail to give others a chance in a conversation.

People with social communication disorders are usually noticeable because they have difficulty being mindful of other people in a conversation. They are unable to articulate their thoughts and ideas clearly, and they are unable to determine when or why others misinterpreted their message. They also frequently struggle to form long-term friendships and are more likely to suffer from social isolation, anxiety disorders, and depression.

Consider seeking assistance if your child has difficulty initiating play with others, taking turns in games or activities, taking turns in conversations, providing too much or too little information, changing topics frequently, failing to respond appropriately to questions, failing to negotiate with peers, displaying identifying emotions in their face or intonation, or failing to understand the “hidden rules” in everyday life.