Some advice on Managing Sensory overload. — The Snacking Sage


We’re back in business guys! Anyway, where were we? Ahem: It may be hard to believe, but I’m actually rather shy. I know that makes little sense considering I’ve put myself out there on the web. I’ve been doing some talking with some people, and I feel that this is something that would be of […]

via Some advice on Managing Sensory overload. — The Snacking Sage

I’ve been following this blogger for some time.  There are some wise words here that may well be of interest to many of you, so do take a look…   Jan.

2 comments on “Some advice on Managing Sensory overload. — The Snacking Sage

  1. I liked the article. I don’t see as much as Clark, but I feel it all. It can make it overwhelming when people are angry or upset but I have learned to focus and disregard some of the information coming in. My husband and I put a large priority on buying a house large enough that our 4 children could each have their own room. One has confirmed Asperger’s, another may have it but hides it better (a girl), and the other two are quite sensitive. Sharing rooms didn’t feel like an option if we wanted them to stay sane and cope. They ended up thriving, but our home was a peaceful oasis, a place to regroup and center. It might have been full of dogs and cats (grounding agents and love bombs) but it wasn’t full of screaming kids from the neighborhood. Decompressing seemed more important than socialization, time after time.

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