Sensory Integration Therapy

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Sensory integration refers to the processing, integration and organization of sensory information from the body and environment.

“The neurological process that organizes sensation from one’s own body and from the environment and makes it possible to use the body effectively with the environment.”

Sensory integration is important in all things that we need to do on a daily basis, such as getting dressed, eating, moving around, socializing, learning and working.

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Sensory Information is Received from Own Senses, which include:-

Sensory integration therapy include structured exposure to sensory input, movement therapy, balance treatments, carefully designed and customized physical activities and accommodation.

Sensory Profile - 2

It is a standardized tool to help evaluate a child’s sensory processing patterns in the context of home, school and community based activities.

The sensory profile helps you understand a child’s sensory processing patterns in everyday situation and profile the sensory systems effect on functional performance for diagnostic and intervention planning.

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If your child exhibits any of the symptoms listed above, please contact us to schedule a private consultation with our Paediatric Expert.


Sensory Integration Therapy (SIT) is a form of therapy that aims to help kids with sensory processing issues by exposing them to sensory stimulation in a structured, repetitive way. The therapy is grounded on Ayres’s theory of sensory processing and is commonly provided by occupational therapists.

In traditional SIT, the occupational therapist exposes a child to sensory stimulation through repetitive activities. The activities gradually become more challenging and complex. The idea is that through repetition, the child’s nervous system will respond in a more “organized” way to sensations and movement.

Techniques in SIT include Play-Based Activities, Swinging and Spinning, Deep Pressure Activities, Brushing Protocol, Weighted Vests and Blankets, Therapeutic Listening, and Visual Stimulation.

The duration for noticeable results can vary greatly depending on the individual’s unique sensory needs and the frequency of therapy sessions.

While SIT can be used as a standalone treatment, it is often combined with other therapies for a more comprehensive approach.

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