Support for living with Dyspraxia

There seems to be a lot of information in Europe about helping those from a therpeutic perspective who have been given the diagnosis of dyspraxia.  However, the information seems much more limited in the US.  Help for dyspraxia seems to be provided mostly by speech and occupational therapists.  These servcies can be quite helpful.  However, what about the emotional toll that those who are navigating the diagnosis face.

From a therapeutic standpoint, the many areas a child must navigate, especilly because it is not as widely understood as it needs to be, can leave a child, teen, or adult with much anxiety, OCD, and depression.  It's certainly not surprising how living with dyspraxia can create an "out of control" feeling.  With as many as 1 in 30 children diagnosed with this disorder, educating others about what dyspraxia is and is not is needed.  

I support, counsel and coach both parents who are advocating for their dyspraxic child and adults living with dysprexia.