Sparks (p. 60)
Because this activity provides the option to write or draw responses, it already accommodates for some special needs. However, children with writing or fine motor difficulties (such as dysgraphia) and children with visual impairments might prefer to name their favorite things to do, rather than writing or drawing them. Additionally, children who have difficulties with attention problems or impulse control might enjoy acting out their three favorite things to do and seeing if other learners can guess what they are doing.
We Share His Light with Others (p. 63)
Children with intellectual/developmental delays (such as autism) might need you to rephrase the directions for this activity in the form of a series of simple questions. Try asking: “Who is someone you can talk to about God? What would you say about God?” Children with writing or fine motor difficulties (such as dysgraphia) prefer to respond verbally, rather than in writing. Allow them to tell you their responses.
Christ’s Body in the World (p. 66)
Children with writing or fine motor difficulties (such as dysgraphia) might need some assistance with tracing their hands or feet for this activity. Work individually with each child to help them complete this task. Have an aide also assist if possible.