Children in Indoor Playground

Social skills Program

Children and adolescents find themselves in daily situations where they are required to use social skills to interact, to accomplish, to be included, and to function. Few children commonly struggle with making friends, being a part of a group, problem-solving, nonverbal communication and expressing feelings.

We have curated a Social skills  Program for children and adolescents to put more focus on social interaction and learning appropriate skills to functionally communicate well within society. 





  1. Does your child struggle with having a conversation with someone new?

  2. Does your child show poor listening skills?

  3. Is your child having difficulty making new friends? 

  4. Is your kid not able to problem solve?

  5. Is it difficult for him to read body language and identify and express different emotions?

  6. Does he find it challenging to join activities or a conversation with multiple kids?




Who is it for?

  • Learning disability

  • Attention-Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)

  • Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD)

  • Non-verbal Learning Disability (NVLD)

  • Social Communication Disorder (SCD)

  • Any child who struggles with social skills




What do they learn in the program?


  • Emotion regulation- self-regulation of emotions, reading facial expressions and body language.

  • Expressing feelings and conveying empathy,

  • Self-advocacy, planning and organization

  • Friendship skills - making and keeping friends, dealing with peer pressure

  • Conversation skills- greetings, introducing yourself, initiating and maintaining a conversation, joining a conversation, awareness of personal space, ending a conversation.

  • Social Perspective Taking (Thinking About Others)

  • Identifying and Responding Appropriately to Social Challenges

  • Problem-solving- Identifying problems, considering consequences, determining possible solutions.

  • Negotiation—Resolving conflicts with others, suggesting solutions, asking for alternatives, learning to compromise

  • Resisting Peer Pressure—Saying no, giving a personal reason, suggesting alternative activities.

  • Following Instructions—Listening carefully, acknowledging, clarifying, following through.



The following strategies will be used to teach specific social skills during a social skills training session:

  • Modelling of skilled social behaviour using videos or live role play

  • Discussing and showing multiple examples of skilled social behaviour in various contexts

  • Asking children to role-play and providing feedback on their performance

  • Using games or situations that are relevant, engaging and interesting to the child.