The Secret Agent Society (SAS) is a breakthrough program for children aged between 8 and 12 years that teaches social skills in a fun group setting. SAS
engages children with its espionage-themed games and eye-catching resources. Children learn how to recognise and manage their own feelings, cope with
change, detect other people's emotions, talk and play with others and deal with bullying. It features an animated 'secret agent' computer game as well
as parent and teacher resources and information sessions to encourage children to use their new skills at home and at school. At the end of the program,
the junior detectives will graduate as a 'secret agent', armed with the social and emotional tools they need to continue their work in the 'real world'.
SAS is a fun, small group program which helps children learn how to feel happier, calmer, and braver! For further information about the program, and
the research behind it, visit the Social Skills Training Institute website, http://www.sst-institute.net/ or watch the video below.
Who for? The SAS program is aimed at children in upper Primary School who need to improve their social and emotional skills, including those with Asperger's Syndrome/High Functioning Autism.
Facilitator? Natasha Eisenmajer, Psychologist
Where? The ASD Clinic, Suite 2, 830 High Street, Kew East
When? Please contact reception to find out when the next group is starting.
The cost of the entire program is $2890. The fee is payable in full prior to the commencement of the program.
NDIS funding may be used if the family are self-managed or plan-managed. Please note that for participants with plan-managed NDIS there will be an out of pocket expense for the family.
Medicare rebates are not claimable for this program when there are less than 6 children in a group.
Solving the Mystery of Social Encounters
A breakthrough program for children aged between 8 and 12 years that teaches social skills in a fun, engaging group setting.
A First Consultation DVD (length 103 minutes)
Drawing on his clinical experience and popular presentation style, Richard talks about the day to day challenges faced by people with Asperger's Syndrome and suggests a range of support strategies.