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Why ABA-Based Behavioral
Health Treatment?

ABA-Based Behavioral Health Treatment is grounded in applied behavior analysis and is the only non-medical, evidence-driven therapy proven effective in the treatment of autism and other developmental delays or disabilities. It is the most widely accepted approach to assess and treat individuals impacted by these conditions.

ABA-Based Behavioral Health Treatment sessions can be conducted one-on-one or in a group setting and can occur in person or virtually via telehealth. Sessions take place in the home, in a clinic, in school or out in the community. Treatment plans are tailored to meet the specific needs of each individual.

Programs are goal-focused and designed to address an array of skill deficits across communication and social skills, developing positive peer relationships, self-help and daily living skills such as dressing and hygiene routines, and safety awareness such as crossing the street.

At its core, ABA-Based Behavioral Health Treatment promotes the overall independence of the child through their adulthood and helps individuals function more effectively in their natural environments.


ABA-Based Behavioral Health Treatment is the gold standard of care for individuals with autism or other developmental challenges or delays.


Individualized Settings

To ensure the environment where services are delivered best meets the needs of each individual we serve, our programs are available in a variety of settings including:

  • Home
  • Clinic
  • School
  • Community
  • Telehealth
  • Hybrid


The Prevalence of Autism & Importance of
Early Diagnosis & Intervention

In March 2022, the CDC reported that approximately 1 in 44 children in the U.S. are impacted by autism. This statistic reflects only those cases that have been diagnosed. Many other cases likely go undiagnosed. Based on these metrics, it is clear that the prevalence of autism in America is cause for concern.

Early child development is a complex and long-studied process that includes the identification of developmental “milestones” for specific age ranges that indicate whether infants and toddlers are developing at the same rate as their peers. Missing critical developmental milestones should not be overlooked because these “misses” may represent initial indicators of a developmental delay or disability such as autism.

It is important that parents collaborate with their child’s pediatrician to identify autism and other developmental disabilities or delays as early as possible – and initiate ABA-Based Behavioral Health Treatment (BHT) as soon as possible – to ensure the child has the opportunity to learn key skills that typically develop very early in life.

It is never too early for a general developmental evaluation. The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that pediatricians screen for developmental delays at every checkup. Studies demonstrate how behavioral signs of autism can begin to emerge in children as early as 6 to 12 months old, but most professionals who specialize in diagnosing the disorder will not attempt to make a definite diagnosis until 18 months.


Early diagnosis and early intervention can contribute to a child’s success in school, the workplace and the community, and can make a positive impact on a child’s developmental path and accomplishments well into adulthood.

Autism Blog:

Information and Advice from Our Experts

Infant Development & Early Intervention
Red Flags for Autism 460 314 bh360

Red Flags for Autism

Roxana Rabadi, PsyD, LCP

There is no greater joy than watching your baby develop as a little person, hearing them laugh and babble, and seeing them explore their surroundings. Some babies take a little longer than others to achieve expected milestones, from crawling to feeding themselves, and that’s not necessarily a problem; children develop at their own pace. But there are specific behaviors that can be indicative of a developmental disability such as autism.

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teacher with class
How Social Skills Training Can Help Children, Teens and Young Adults with Autism 990 640 bh360

How Social Skills Training Can Help Children, Teens and Young Adults with Autism

Iris Chiang, M.Ed., BCBA

Social skills are important to everyone to get along and be happy. But socializing can be particularly challenging for kids with autism and other developmental disabilities. Fortunately, help is available. The benefits of social skills training are immediate and long-lasting, especially when group training complements individualized behavioral therapy.

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Telehealth Benefits for Autism
Benefits of Telehealth for People with Autism 460 313 bh360

Benefits of Telehealth for People with Autism

Kate Sheldon-Princi, M.Ed., BCBA

People with developmental disabilities including autism can connect face-to-face with their healthcare providers using phones, tablets and computers. This approach is called “telehealth” and it offers benefits including increased supervision and communication between healthcare providers and clients, expanded access to care, and better outcomes.

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