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General Site on SPD
sensory-processing-disorder.com: A comprehensive site covering a wealth of information on SPD, along with research, products, books and articles about SPD, and an online support blog for Sensory Processing Disorder.
SPD & Adults
spdlife.org: Run by Daniel Travis, Erin Johnson, and Bev Isaacson, SPD Life offers helpful information for adults who have SPD, offering advice and guidance on a suggestions only basis.
sensoryproject.com: Based in England and conceived and run by award winning occupational therapist Kathryn Smith, the sensory project is an innovative approach for working with adults who have SPD. The website comprehensively covers all aspects of SPD.
SPD Adult Support Groups
: The longest running group specifically for adults with sensory processing disorder.
health.groups.yahoo.com/group/spdlife: The first website to offer a diversity of support for everyone: adults who suffer SPD; parents of children suffering SPD; OTs and other professionals for treating SPD.
health.groups.yahoo.com/group/SPDCollegeLife: The first group to offer support specifically geared toward college students with SPD who confront both the struggles of living with SPD, and going to college.
Books & Magazines
out-of-sync-child.com: The homesite of Carol Kranowitz, who almost single handedly put SPD on the map, carries information about her books, articles, and speaking engagements and includes a comprehensive listing of resources for parents of SPD children.
sifocus.com: Founded and published by Kathleen Morris, an established monthly magazine on SPD with articles by parents and professionals presenting information for all ages on how to recognize, assess and recover from sensory deficits.
spdnetwork.org: Dr. Lucy Miller’s homesite carrying basic information on SPD along with the latest research.
The SPD Foundation, led by Dr. Miller works tirelessly to scientifically investigate Sensory Processing Disorder as a real syndrome in and of itself, something that the psychological community has heretofore tended to dismiss as legitimate. Their website includes a directory for finding knowledgeable health professionals and OTs near you, and an online petition to help get SPD listed in the next DSM of the American Psychological Association.