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It's best not to wait, get help today

Complete an online screening and get started

The first concern a caregiver may have about their child's development is that their child is not talking.  Early identification and treatment have been proven to be the key to long term positive effects.  Don't wait!  The earlier a child begins treatment the higher potential for positive change. 

Early intervention makes a difference!

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If you are local to Jacksonville, Florida

Complete an online screening and we will contact you for next steps

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If you are NOT local to Jacksonville, Florida

Register with Baby Navigator for screening, monitoring, education, and support 

CSBS-DP

FOR JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA LOCAL FAMILIES ONLY PLEASE 

CSBS- DP 

Communication and Symbolic Behavior Scales Developmental Profile
Infant-Toddler Checklist 

This Checklist is designed to identify different aspects of development in infants and toddlers.  Many behaviors that develop before children talk may indicate whether or not a child will have difficulty learning to talk.  This Checklist should be completed by a caregiver when the child is between 6 and 24 months of age to determine whether a referral for an evaluation is needed. You may complete this screener if your child is 24-26 months old and not using words to communicate.  The caregiver may be either a parent or another person who nurtures the child daily.  If you are not sure, please choose the closest response based on your experience.  Children at your child's age are not necessarily expected to use all the behaviors listed. 

Emotion and Eye Gaze

1. Do you know when your child is happy and when your child is upset?
2. When your child plays with toys, does he/she look at you to see if you are watching?
3. Does your child smile or laugh while looking at you?
4. When you look at and point to a toy across the room, does your child look at it?

Communication

5. Does your child let you know that he/she needs help or wants an object out of reach?
6. When you are not paying attentio to your child, does he/she try to get your attention?
7. Does your child do things just to get you to laugh?
8. Does your child try to get you to notice interesting objects - just to get you to look at the objects, not to get you to do anything with them?

Gestures

9. Does your child pick up objects and give them to you?
10. Does your child show objects to you without giving them to you?
11. Does your child wave to greet people?
12. Does your child point to objects?
13. Does your child nod his/her head to indicate yes?

Sounds

14. Does your child use sounds or words to get attention or help?
15. Does your child string sounds together, such as uh oh, mama, gaga, bye bye, bada?

Words

18. Does your child put two words together (for example, more cookie, bye bye Daddy)?

Understanding 

19. When you call your child's name, does he/she respond by looking or turning toward you?

Object Use

21. Does your child show interest in playing with a variety of objects?
24. Does your child pretend to play with toys (for example, feed a stuffed animal, put a doll to sleep, put an animal figure in a vehicle)?

Please submit if you are local to the Jacksonville, Florida area and available to receive services if needed 

Thanks for submitting!

Amy M. Wetherby & Barry M. Prizant 2002 by Paul H. Brookes Publishing Co., Inc. All rights reserved.

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Modified Checklist for Autism in Toddlers - Revised 

The MCHAT-R is a questionnaire designed to assess the risk of autism in young children ages16 to 30 months. The results will let you know if further evaluation may be needed. It is important to discuss all results with your child's doctor. 

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