Parents of children with special needs often face a difficult choice when it comes a child-care system that is geared toward their child’s specific needs.
They can either put their child in an institution that doesn’t meet their child-parent needs or take the risk of losing their child.
But that choice is not always easy.
Parents of child-real-education (CRED) children often face challenges of how to support their children while providing child-centered care.
A CRED child, or child with a special needs condition, needs a special environment that can accommodate their unique needs.
In the CRED community, there are many options available, and it’s all about the child.
As parents, it’s our job to provide the best care possible for our children, said Sarah McNeil, a spokesperson for the Child Care Quality Commission.
“We work closely with our child-centred providers, including our child care providers, and we also work with child care support agencies.
We work closely and with our partners to ensure that every child is safe and has a quality care environment.”
What is CRED?
A child’s special needs vary based on the child’s age, developmental level and medical condition.
Many children require a special education program, such as the Early Learning Center, which is offered to all children.
CRED children also receive a special dietary plan, which provides nutritional support to help with their daily needs.
The CRED system provides individualized services to children with a variety of special needs.
CRES provides a variety (from home visits to in-home services) to support the child in their special needs journey.
CRIS provides a range of supports to support all children with the child care needs, said McNeil.
We need to listen to them, we can’t just be there for them,” McNeil said. “
If we’re going to support our children with disabilities, we need to be flexible and we need help.
We need to listen to them, we can’t just be there for them,” McNeil said.
The Child Care Standards Act and the Children’s Aid Society of Canada are the main supports to meet CRED needs.
It’s also important to remember that children are often different from each other.
For example, some CRES children may have special needs, but other children may not.
As a parent, you have to understand what each child’s needs are.
If you don’t know how a child with special health needs is going to feel, it can be challenging to understand their needs, McNeil added.
For instance, a child may have a special diet plan and may need to get in the kitchen and make their own meals.
“I think a lot of times parents aren’t fully equipped to help their children with their health needs and they don’t understand that,” McNeill said.
“They think, ‘Oh, they’re special needs.’
I think it’s important to understand that each child is different, so if we do everything right, we’ll be able to provide them with a child’s care.”
CRED supports include: Individualized Child Care Support: Children with special medical needs, or children with mental health issues, can receive individualized child care supports that include in-person support, home visits, physical and occupational therapy, and special diets.
There are also supports available through other organizations.
For more information, visit the Childcare Standards Act website.
Family Resources: Child care supports can include regular activities like play dates, playgroups, outings, special enrichment activities and games.
There is also a variety in-kind support for special needs children such as a special food and clothing program and a special library.
These activities and resources can help keep children and their families healthy and engaged.
For additional resources, visit childcare.ca.
The federal Child Care and Early Learning Act provides a number of benefits to support child care for parents of CRED.
This includes: A federal Child and Family Support Payment of $150,000 to support parents of a CRED individual who is in care.