Mary Jo Krile
All students can experience challenges based on having to transition from activities, with different people, or setting. The evidence-based practice, visual activity schedules are a tool for parents, professionals, students, and peers to use to help with anxiety that can develop when entering a transition phase. To meet the needs of students, one must know the student and adapt the visual activity schedule to address and improve the behavior of the learner. Visual activity schedule can look different and can be used diversely in several areas. These settings are the classroom, clinic, recreational area, and in the home. This presentations outlines, implications, outcomes, and resources when making, applying, and supporting students with visual activity schedules across various settings.