What Is Sensory Processing?

Understanding Sensory Processing

What is Sensory Processing

Sensory processing disorder can be a confusing term. No two children are alike. No two cases are the same. Doctors and researchers are still figuring out the ins and outs of Sensory Processing, making it difficult to understand. That is why I am excited to join with my friends at The Inspired Treehouse, a group of pediatric physical and occupational therapists, to bring you this series on all things Sensory Processing.

I am not a therapists or a doctor.

I am, simply, a mom raising a child with sensory needs.

I am, simply, an educator who taught in Early Childhood Education for 12 years.

I am, simply, just like you.

Each month, I will attempt to explain an aspect of Sensory Processing from my perspective. I will not attempt to use medical terms, explain what I don’t understand myself, or pretend to be an expert. My good friends at The Inspired Treehouse will bring you their take on the same topic, giving you a better understanding of Sensory Processing.

Sensory Processing and Its Many Names

Names for Sensory

As both a parent and educator, I have heard “sensory” referred to as many different things. Adding to the confusion surrounding it.

Sensory, Sensory Integration, Sensory Processing, Sensory Needs, Sensory Overload, Sensory Seeking

To confuse things a little more, you might find something else attached to the end of one of those terms….

Disorder or Dysfunction

It can be a confusing place for a parent or educator. I still pause a moment when I describe my son’s struggles. I have landed on the phrase “He struggles with sensory integration.” However, I don’t even know if I am even using the right term. What I know is that it opens the door for me to spread awareness, find resources, and build a community of others in the same boat.

Sensory Processing: The Horse of Many Colors

Variations of Sensory Processing

One of the most important things I have learned about Sensory Processing as a parent and an educator is that no two children are alike. Sensory needs can span a spectrum, just like the colors of a rainbow. Children can be overstimulated by the world around them. They can be unresponsive to their surroundings causing them to seek out input (usually in a socially unacceptable manner). They can be a little of both, somewhere in the middle, all to one side, or exhibit it in only one area. That is what makes “sensory processing” so confusing.

It is complex.

As a parent, I have seen a child who can be so fun and so smart turn into someone I don’t know or understand at the blink of an eye. I have watched as he cries because his socks “don’t like his feet”. I have endured yelling, screaming and fits all because something didn’t go as planned.

Sensory Processing Explained

I like to describe my son as a house of cards. So meticulous. So intriguing. So fascinating. Yet at the same time, he is so much more. So delicate. So complex. So mysterious.

As an educator, I have watched as a child ran himself into walls. I have seen parents at their wits end because their child put EVERYTHING in their mouth. I have taught lessons with children bouncing on balls to stay focused. I have comforted many children as they cowared under a desk because the noise was just too much.

Sensory Processing Resources

SPD-infographic from Northshore PediatricI started out just like many of you might have… asking myself, “What is wrong? How can I help? What can I do?

As a parent, I was frustrated. I didn’t know where to start.

As an educator, I was confused. I was never trained.

Over the last 5 years I have read books, asked questions, found some answers and, most importantly, found support. My hope is that this series with The Inspired Treehouse will help you find answers, allow you to ask questions, and find a support system as you support a child with sensory needs.

My favorite resources include:

This infographic and post from Northshore Pediatrics’ on Sensory Processing Disorder and Sensory Integration.

This checklist from Sensory Processing Disorder is a great starting point if you are worried about your child or a child you teach.

We homeschool our children now, but we didn’t always. If you need a resource for a child struggling in the classroom setting you should read this post about problem behaviors in the classroom.

Check out my Sensory Processing Resource board  or The Inspired Treehouse  board on Pinterest.

This video is a MUST Watch, as it depicts Sensory Processing in a way that I am not able to put in words. {Side note, this is the video I shared with family when I first thought our son fit this description.}

And the best resource of all? A community, where others are there to support you, hear you, and provide resources like you have found here and at The Inspired Treehouse.

Be sure to read their post this month: 5 Myths About Sensory Processing

5 Myths About Sensory Processing

Check out The Inspired Treehouse to find out more.

Make sure you don’t miss the next in the series about Sensory Processing. Follow me on FacebookTwitterGoogle+PinterestInstagram or subscribe by email in the sidebar.

Sensory Needs Group

Do you have a child with sensory needs? Has this post touched you in some way? I would love to know! Please send me a message or leave a comment. It helps when we know we are not alone.

More from the Sensory Processing Resources

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Sensory Processing | Tactile Vestibular Proprioceptive | Auditory | Visual 

 


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Comments

  1. Lisa says

    Wow. I am a mom of an SPD child, educator and a home schooler also. But I don’t homeschool my spd child. I don’t think I could handle that one. But kudos to you!

  2. Sheryl @ Teaching 2 and 3 Year Olds says

    My first (known) experience with sensory processing was four years ago with one of my 3 year old students. I so wish this post had been written back then, as it would have helped immensely. Fortunately, the mother was on board and found resources to help her son. Dad was sadly in denial, even though he, too, had SPD. Since then, I’ve had a few more students with signs of sensory processing and I’m sure I will have more. I pinned this for future reference!

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      Thank you so much for your kind words and your sharing! As an educator I am surprised how ill-prepared I was to teach children with sensory needs. My first experience was a 3 year old who literally ran himself into walls. It was then that I started to realize my son had many of the same things. Refusing to wear wet clothes, Crying about socks, and fits beyond belief.
      I am glad I can provide a resource for others!

  3. Nanny Jess says

    Thanks so much for your perspective! I was a Nanny of a little boy who has a sensory disorder, and today I am Mom of a little boy who also had a sensory disorder. It’s funny because my Mom and I were just discussing how different both boys are, yet they are both diagnosed with the same thing. This is all one reason we have though about homeschooling. I’m glad I’m am not the only one going through this confusion. I look forward to reading more about your research and adventure :)

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      Yes, I have taught for many years and never met two children that had the same sensory needs. In fact, we can sometimes forget about my son’s sensory needs, but are quickly reminded when his needs are not met. It changes day to day. We spent the better part of last year figuring out triggers, but unfortunately, it was only at home that we could manage those triggers. Since being home we have been working on teaching him to recognize his needs. Its not always an easy road and finding others with the same frustrations is helpful. I hope that I am able to help provide any insight you might hope to find. Be sure to check out The Inspired Treehouse, as they are trained professionals in this field.

  4. Elizabeth Towns says

    Excellent post. A lot of the children (and thereby the adults who remain untreated) in our family suffer from sensory processing disorders. You are right – it is hard to decide which combination of words describes your sensory experiences. However, several of our children also have epileptic seizures that have sensory triggers. Others experience sensory overload, migraines, and even poor social integration because of sensory issues. Knowing what is going on really helps to meet the problem head on and embrace it.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      Wow! Thank you for your kind words! I am glad this is a good resource for you! It sounds like you have many sensory and medical needs that you deal with on a regular basis. I am sending virtual hugs. I agree that being educated to face the problems head on is the most helpful.

  5. Rita Jacuzzi Huber says

    As a mother to a mother of a child; I am learning with our family just how and what to do for and how to interact and love our little guy. The frustration for us being brought up in the age of respect, quite, respectful, and behaving children, we have Not interacted with Legoman appropriately or maybe even disappointed. It is also hard to deal differently with one grandchild than another. We see them so little. We are hoping to learn with as time goes by.
    God Bless both parents and their entire family.
    Love, Nonna and Nonni

  6. Beth says

    Thanks for the resources. I try to keep updated as I find I run to girls with various through Girl Scouting and if I can know where they are coming from we can make a better experience for them!

  7. Natalie says

    I am curious to learn more. I admit that I often perceive kids with “quirky” behavior as lacking boundaries at home, but having two completely different kids certainly gives you a much better appreciation of real difficulties that could not be explained by nurture. I am glad that Legoman is getting help from you and from specialists!

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      I completely understand that reaction. For years, I told myself it was me as a parent. I beat myself up. I cried many times (and still do). Last year I hit a point where I decided to try to change the dynamic we were working with… Things are looking better! Thank you!

  8. Digna D. says

    My son has this, I know he got it from me and my side of the family, so I know it is hereditary. Overall, I feel it is part of being sensitive person. Some of us are more sensitive than others and there are times when our world is a little too fast, too bright, too loud, etc.. for those who are. All this information is helpful, thank you for sharing.

  9. Maria says

    Great information!! 12 years experience is so helpful when trying to understand sensory issues. I will share with my friends.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      Thank you so much! I will say that the last few years with my son has been the most helpful in understanding more. I am surprised by how much I did not know as an educator. I am also surprised by how much I still learn daily.

  10. Shelmo says

    Thanks for this information. I have said for years that my son has sensory issues. I finally printed out a checklist and used it to convince my husband that it matched my son perfectly. We asked our family dr for a referral to get him evaluated, and now, 5 months later, we finally have an appointment. The dr had no clue as to where to send us for the referral, so it took time and research (and us calling and asking over and over) for them to set it up. I am looking foward to the evaluation, because I’m sure it will confirm what I already know.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      It took me years to finally evaluate Legoman. Once we had the evaluation, things actually got worse for awhile. Feel free to join our Sensory Needs Community on Facebook for support as you go through this process. It isn’t easy.

  11. Laura Jo says

    HI. Coming to you from #SITSBlogging…My third grade son is on the spectrum and has sensory issues as well. It’s time for me to read and learn about this. Thanks for the resources.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      I am so happy that you found this useful. This series is going to break it down. Next month we are talking about the range of sensory needs. I hope you stick around and maybe even subscribe so you don’t miss it! :)

  12. Marci Wright says

    Thank you for sharing this information & resources! I homeschool a child with SPD & Asperger’s. He’s 12 & was only diagnosed at 10 – I had never even heard of SPD before then! Knowing what is wrong goes miles toward knowing how to cope with it. My son had an IEP in public school for almost 4 years before we started homeschooling – but his teachers insisted he was simply a behavior problem who happened to have speech & motor issues. After we started homeschooling, I found a wonderful speech therapist who specialized in working with kids who have these disorders & she recognized the signs & helped us to finally get answers. We have learned to cope with his issues now & he’s excelling at schoolwork – even working above grade level in some areas!

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      We were in public school as well. We tried to get an IEP and were denied at first because my son is highly intelligent in academic areas. It wasn’t until his behavior snowballed that they agreed to an IEP, but that took months. Months we just didn’t have. That is when we started homeschooling. It became official in November.

      • Elizabeth says

        I have to say, it’s because of resources about SPD like this and so many more that are out there and easily accessible that my son, age 5, is able to receive everything we have gotten with in just one very short year. He got diagnosed finally because I was not able to handle the behavior issues and everything I did just felt like I was banging my head against a wall. We got referred to a psychologist who immediately saw what I had no clue was even an actual “thing” and he now has an IEP even with him being so very highly intelligent. We have changed classes a few times to make sure he’s getting everything he needs and he has progressed so much more than I could have ever imagined. Thank you, Lemon Lime, for making sure as many people out there know about this disorder so more children can get the help and the support that they need more than anything else.

        • Lemon Lime Adventures says

          Believe me, I completely understand feeling like banging my head against a wall. It is a hard place to be as a parent of a child with SPD. It is also very common, from what I have read, for high intelligence and SPD to go together. I am so happy you liked this post and it warms my heart to think that I have touched even just one parent going through what I went through.

  13. A mom says

    This was such a great article! I’m a 35 year old mom, who falls within the hyper sensitive category. I never could understand why my clothes didn’t feel right or how a pair of pants felt fine in the store but once home felt tight in all the wrong places. Not until I had my son & saw some of the same quirks. We screened for SPD, while seeking PT for toe walking- he didn’t fit the entire profile- so we call it “sensory quirks” he will only wear one type of socks, seamless. Loud noises bother both of us- to me it feels like nails on a chalkboard.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      I am so happy that you found this post useful. I am surprised your son didn’t fit a profile. It seems you could still benefit from getting support for sensory needs, even if he doesn’t. I am happy you are finding resources and finding ways to manage both of your sensory needs

    • Another Mom says

      I have a similar story. I know my daughter gets it from me. Textures (food, clothes, dirt) and sounds are triggers for me and triggers for her. I did the toe-walking, but she never has. I’m too old for SPD to have even been an idea when I was a kid. She’s not as bad because I teach her coping strategies.

      Still, looking forward to reading this series.

  14. Megan Kennedy says

    Thank you for all of the wonderful information! My son is a former 29.5 weeker, who had a brain bleed which resulted in hydro and brain damage. He has had sensory processing disorder among other diagnosis. It is sometimes hard to explain to other people (family, friends) what is going on with Everest sometimes, and how he can’t be treated like a “normal” kid having a fit. He constantly puts things in his mouth, especially when he is overloaded (at home its his blanket, but if we are out what he can get his hands on). It is really nice for me to know I am not alone, and HE is not alone. Thank you again!

  15. Leigh Smith says

    I’m so glad you are talking about/ educating about this topic. I knew something was “off” with my son, but no o e would “buy in” to my thoughts. He was diagnosed with sensory processing disorder and I had never heard of it. Thankfully, I was super proactive about getting him help very early and so therapy really worked a miracle with him. But honestly, he would be a completely different person today if he had not had the therapy. Thanks for spreading the word!

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      It took a long time for us to get our son evaluated. The older he gets the further he gets away from developmentally appropriate behaviors. When he started having memory and processing problems and problems in school, it became clear that we needed to try something.I agree that if I had not heard about this, our son would be growing into a very different person.

  16. Samantha says

    Hi! I am also an educator and a mother of a son with sensory processing issues. Everyday is an adventure! He was receiving speech and OT services through the regional center until age 3. He has since then had an IEP and is getting speech at school, but we are trying to find him OT services that our insurance will cover. If anyone knows of a good place in the Glendale, CA area please let me know. His main issue is feeding. He prefers only one kind of texture and will not self feed.
    Thank you!

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      We currently have our son in OT and Social work as his social behaviors are the ones that are the most difficult to handle. I would suggest joining the facebook support group for more suppport. I am not sure if there is anyone there that could point you in a more specific place for help.

  17. Teresa says

    I’m wondering if you have another format of the SPD info graphic. When I print it out the font is so small, and the white lettering disappears into the graphic and it is unreadable even with my reading glasses :) Thanks.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      HI there, Are you speaking of the horse or the long infographic? The long infographic is not mine and you should go to Northshore Pediatric to get the full infographic. They are a wonderful resource. You should be able to see it from there. Let me know if I can help any other way :)

  18. Lisa says

    Hi Danya,

    I am the mother of a nine year old boy with SPD. I have often wondered if the relatively recent distinction between SPD and Autism (most Autistic kids have sensory issues, but not all kids with SPD are Autistic) or the changes in our society/culture are a bigger factor in identification and diagnosis of sensory issues – likely both I suppose.

    I have often imagined my son sitting in a one room school house in the early 1900′s. Nothing on the walls, quiet work, multiple ages, lots of exercise to get to and from school, usually lots of heavy work doing chores on the farm, no electronics, fluorescent lights, etc, etc.

    I would imagine there have been people with sensory issues since the dawn of time, but surely the current state of our noisy and busy world is sending some kids who might have been just a little bit affected in another era, toward much more severe SPD issues.

    I would love to hear your thoughts on this. Thank you in advance for your time and this wonderful post.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      That is such an interesting point you make. I think there are so many changes from that time that it is hard to pinpoint the causes of sensory overload now. There are changes in our environment, changes in our food, changes in expectations… so many changes. I love your ideas and concepts. I am happy that you liked this post and I hope you will follow along and come join us in the support group.

  19. Arlee Leo says

    Thank you for this. My 3 year old has SPD and on the really hard days, I start to get fatalistic and wonder if it will ever get better, if I’m doing something wrong, not helping him the way he needs…yesterday was a hard day. He sees an OT and ST through his IEP at preschool but we’re looking at additional services, too. I’m a sponge for info at this point, so thank you for this post.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      I am so happy that you found this helpful. I hope you will follow along each month with the series. Learning the triggers and the sensory strategies can make things better. I would love for you to join the Sensory Group.

  20. Mila says

    What if you’re an adult and all of this sounds more normal and empathetic that confusing? I’m 46 and I see myself in a lot of what’s been said. My grandchildren who don’t want to eat certain things because of how it feels is understandable to me. I had to mute the music so I could read the context of the video. I am an introvert and can not be in a room with mor than two conversations going. I have a friend who is a children’s occupational therapist and she believed years ago that I have auditory processing disorder. I live a normal life, but I’m more apathetic to the child’s point of view than the teacher’s. Sorry :) are there resources for adults?

  21. Bernadette Littlewood says

    Thank you for this. I am about to read up on the links. I have three young boys, and all of them have their own specific sensory issues. The youngest over reacts to everything, particularly knocks and bumps, and the eldest gets highly stressed by to much light and colour and is driven insane but other children being loud or making constant noises at school. My middle boy though is super sensitive in every way. He is passionate about shape and colour, he feels them, experiences them at an emotional level but hates noise, and anything irritating like labels in clothes, seams in socks etc. He has an ability to read others thoughts and feelings to the extent that he frequently gets more upset about something happening to a friend than they do. My boys are all over stimulated by the world around them in their own way, and find it very hard to sleep, or be calm and relaxed.
    We are at the beginning of our journey in understanding their needs and gifts, (now we have got through the barrage of labels, autism, ADD, OCD, and discounted them) but it is an adventure we will travel together and it is nice to know we are not alone.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      The beginning of the journey is so exhausting. It is definitely nice to know you aren’t alone and I hope you will join the support group of parents and educators, just working to support each other through the journey.

  22. Larissa says

    I have just discovered that I am a Highly Sensitive Person (HSP) and I have begun a ton of research on it. It sounds very similar if not the same as what you all are describing here. I am reading a book by Elaine Aron, Ph. D called The Highly Sensitive Person: How To Thrive When the World Overwhelms You. She has also written a book on the highly sensitive child. She has a website for HSP ‘s as well. Having worked with children for years as both a nanny and an educator and now truly discovering this is what I have struggled with my whole life, I am completely fascinated by all of this sensory stuff.

  23. liz nieman says

    When did you realize there was an issue? My little girl is almost two and I wonder if she has sensory needs or if she is just throwing fits because she is little and is trying to figure things out. The biggest issue being refusing to wear clothes to the point that she just cries and cries every night when I put her in pj’s.

  24. Jeanine says

    Wow I knew there was developmental issues with my daughter shortly after she was born. It’s something I just knew. She has developmental delays. I believe they’re hereditary. I also had no idea that this sensory disorder existed but I can see a lot of these different behaviors in my child as well. I am SOO happy to have found this post, these resources, and SOME answers. I always knew my daughter had many different sensory issues we had to look at. But, I had practical good ole parents around to help whom more tried to force her through certain trials but with their best intentions at heart I know. … In the long run, the work they tried didn’t help. I hope educating myself into healthy ways of assisting my child. Thank you SOmuch for covering these more serious topics of parenting.

  25. ARY says

    Looking forward to this series. When I realized my son was a lot like me I thought it would help me understand him, but instead he is like me in thinking differently from everyone else, including me! Turns out we both have sensory processing issues, which often clash–seeker vs. sensitive, though in some ways we are both tactile seekers.

  26. linda says

    My son has DCD and this includes sensory problems, this was a great read , It’S very difficult to explain to someone that a child with sensory problems isn’t just bold r playing up. I would love to join Facebook page but just Wondering if I were to post comments there will my friends be able see r is it a closed site

  27. Pauline says

    Wow! After 5 years of trying to work out why my son would explode and lose control of his emotions we have this week seen a psychologist who believes he has a sensory processing disorder. Now I have also found this wonderful site to help me further! I am so happy to be finally finding some explanations and assistance. We have more assessments yet and are at the beginning if this journey. It is also a relief to know we are not alone. Thank you – I know have much reading to catch up on

  28. Meghan Hanley says

    Thank you for raising awareness about SPD I have a 9 year old son who was diagnosed with sensory integration when he was 3. We dealt with combative panic attacks daily until he was 4. They became more situational as he has gotten older & as he has matured his coping skills are much better! The one area we still steuggle is food. This year a lot happened for us & made the jump into homeschooling for lots of reasons. With this change though he has been able to start to try new foods! It has been 7 years since he has knowingly eaten a fruit or vegetable & this week he has eaten watermelon & baby spinach by choice!
    I’m starting a blog for him & anyone who choses to read it sharing our struggles our triumphs & our mistakes.
    Thank you from the bottomnof my heart for sharing, raising awareness & educationg about SPD!

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      I am so happy that this is helpful for you! Thank you for all your kind words! I would love for you to come share your blog on my FB page!

  29. Michelle says

    Can a child have a sensory problem to just one thing? My niece throws a fit in the car if she isn’t wearing sunglasses yet when outside playing, swimming or working she’s mostly ok, when she’s not occupied she’ll get upset about the sun being too bright but when we have her occupied she’s less likely to go off. We do try to make sure she’s wearing sunglasses any time she’s outside but I’d never thought it could be something other than her being fussy.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      It sounds to me like she has a visual sensitivity. Remember I am not a specialist, however from what I have read, all children need different things in regards to their sensory systems. I would continue to support her when she is frustrated with the lights. You are giving her what she needs whether she has sensory problems or not.

  30. Julia says

    Amazing read! Thanks for sharing. Do you mind if I reblog the Infographic with credit please? It’s a fantastic yet simple explanation. Many Thanks, Julia.

    • Lemon Lime Adventures says

      Thank you for your kind words! The infographic is great isn’t it! It is actually not mine! If you click on it, you will be taken to Northshore Pediatric, where they have the information about crediting them.

  31. Stacey says

    My oldest son, now six, was diagnosed with SPD a few months after turning four. He had been showing quirks (as I call them) for a year, but it never clicked with his dad or me that it was anything more than typical age related behavior. When I filled out a check-list for my son’s OT evaluation, everything made sense. Granted, I cannot make sense of the ‘house of cards’ behavior (how something is fine one day but sends him over the edge the next), but the fact that he had certain behaviors finally made sense. It’s been a long, hard road for him and for us (he also was speech delayed and has articulation issues combined with frontal tongue thrust and possible Apraxia), but it’s a journey I wouldn’t trade for anything. Yes, there are days that I want to join him in the head hitting, there are times I too want to go and hide from the world (I think I have SPD as well), and there are times I want to cry over little things (wait, I did two days ago when I tried to get him to wear camo for camo day at school and he had a meltdown over it). Despite his quirks that make life frustrating at times, my son is very sweet, well loved, popular (despite being shy), helpful, caring, and an all around wonderful kid. I wouldn’t trade him for anything!

  32. Linda says

    Hi there, I just wanted to say as a Mum of a 5year old boy (sounds so similar to your son) that your site has been a wonderful find. I (and my Husband) have been struggling with a lot of behaviours since our son was around 18months old, but just thought I was a poor parent. We have had problems with sleep, eating, toileting, noise, crying, meltdowns, shoes not fitting tight enough, tags on clothes, moving onto the next thing we need to do ie; have a shower, have breakfast, clean our teeth, get dressed (on and on and on). I found it hard to get any support for my GP (told to go to a parenting course), but finally with a change in Day Care service found the support that I needed and where to go. We are now seeing an Occupational Therapist who has helped us by at least identifying what we are dealing with and how to approach certain areas. I had now idea that anything like sensory processing problems existed let alone where to go for help. I was struggling to find ideas about how to practically assist a child with everyday life (strategies for responding to meltdowns) etc. Thank you! Thank you! Thank you!

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