This page will continue to grow as a resource for reliable sources of information about a number of different topics. Typically these topics will be related to the various kinds of issues that we address in our practice. To find reliable resources click on the topic heading.

This is not an exhaustive list. We only list websites that we have found to be helpful. We are not promoting any service or product.

This website is managed by parents for parents, and is one that we often visit and recommend for helpful information for parents.
The Health Canada Recalls and Safety Alerts Database provides easy access to a comprehensive list of recalls, advisories, and safety alerts
Forgetfulness and disorganization is a common by-product of ADHD. The watch minder is an ingenious tool for individuals with ADHD to pay attention and remember to do important tasks.
The M.I.N.D. Institute at the University of California at Davis has a wonderful Distinguished Lecturer Series that you can view. Presenters are international and speak on a variety of topics, not just ADHD.
This website is for both professionals and lay people alike. It helps to explain Obsessive Compulsive Disorder for lay persons and lists training and research opportunities for professionals.
The Insight Meditation Society in Massachusetts sponsors this website. It has lots of helpful information. Go to their Meditation Resources page for free, downloadable dharma talks.
Norman Feldman and Molly Swan offer varied insight meditation courses and retreats across Southwestern Ontario. They also offer previous talks at a low cost.
A relatively new centre located in Kingston, Ontario, offering a variety of bilingual insight meditation courses and retreats.
This website is for the newly formed Autism Centre of Excellence at the Western University. You can find important links to other resources and learn about our current activities.
This website is home to an Ontario based group of researchers from institutions across Canada and the United States. It is available for parents to participate in research as well as professionals to participate in research training.
A central location for information sharing and resources on ASD and developmental disabilities in Canada. The funding organization is located in Montreal, Quebec and as such, many of the resources for parents are located in that area. They list national resources as well, this is a bilingual website.
This is the national organization that represents parents' interests. Autism Ontario is a chapter organization of this society.
This is the website site for the local London chapter. Our local chapter offers quite a wide range of programs for individuals along the spectrum. Some printed materials are available in French.
The M.I.N.D. Institute at the University of California at Davis has a wonderful Distinguished Lecture series that you can view. Presenters are international and about a variety of topics, not just autism spectrum disorders.
National Autism Society from the United Kingdom has a website with a wealth of information. They also have information for law enforcement people on how to handle someone along the spectrum in the unlikely event that a person with ASD should become involved with the law.
This is the Ontario government's website for resources across the province.
This is the premier site for individuals with intellectual disabilities and their families.
This is a great article describing what children from disadvantaged backgrounds face coming into school and trying to learn how to read.
The Association of Chief Psychologists of Ontario School Boards has put together a very nice website that links to other helpful resources for parents for a variety of topics, not just learning disabilities.
The Learning Disabilities Association of Ontario website provides a number of helpful links for the Ontario education system.
This website is a great resource for information on how to improve learning.
A cancer diagnosis can be very difficult for a family to navigate. It can be especially difficult to tell your child that their loved one has terminal cancer. That said, there are many ways to support your children as they face the challenge of a sick loved one. Learn more about tips you can use when talking to your children about cancer.
This Guide provides the most in-depth resources nationwide to help guide and serve all families with disabilities caused by physical birth injuries. Free educational materials, financial resources, and support options for families affected by this condition and other birth injuries are included.
1-2-3 Magic is a way to discipline your child using mild punishment. A parent doesn’t actually have to be harsh in their disciplinary techniques to shape a child’s behaviour to meet parent’s expectations.
Claude-Michele Renaud, Psychologists, Oakville, Ontario
Elizabeth McKinnon, Speech & Language Pathologist, London, Ontario
Dr. Clara Beissel, Adult Psychologist, London, Ontario
Mo Oshalla - Owner and Speech-Language Pathologist