Table of Contents


Autistic Spectrum Disorder (ASD) is a neurobiological developmental disorder that already manifests during the first three years of life and will last throughout the life cycle.

The fandamental symptoms of autism are two:

• Persistent deficiencies in communication and social interaction.
• Restrictive and repetitive patterns of behavior, interests, or activities.

Indications that may be indicative of ASD in children are:

  • •In kindergarten and school, there is a lack of interest in other children.
  • They do not share interests (they are not used to pointing the finger at what catches their attention to share it with others).
  • Absence of symbolic play (feeding dolls, making little kitchens, playing cars as if they were real, etc.).
  • Little eye contact is established and they do not observe the expression on the face of the interlocutor when together they are seeing something unusual. They are not used to making the social smile.
  • Their language, if it exists, is literal (they don’t understand jokes, jokes, double meanings or metaphors).
  • They avoid physical contact or they like it less. They are accustomed to having tactile, olfactory, gustatory and auditory hypersensitivity. There is often little sensitivity to pain.
  • They react little to the voice of their parents, which can lead to suspicion of a hearing deficit.
  • They have unusual interests. Also, they are repetitive and not shared.
  • They can show strange, repetitive and self-stimulating behaviors such as rocking, flapping hands, or walking on tiptoe, among others.
  • Those who have a higher intellectual level, notice that they are different and do not understand what is happening to them. They are the piece of the puzzle that does not know how to fit or fit on the social board.

ABA Therapy

It is important to look for scientific evidence that validates each treatment for children with autism. One of the models with the most scientific evidence in favor of its good results is the ABA-based therapeutic intervention model. 

Applied Behavior Analyzes anticipates intensive training of its professionals to use complex procedures that allow teaching new skills and managing behavior. We can also hear references to the model as the Lovaas method, since this scientist has been one of the pioneers of the ABA in Los Angeles (1987). The principles of Behavior Analysis can be applied to analyze and modify behaviors to plan the teaching of different skills.

The bases of the ABA model in the treatment of autism are:

• Sessions structured in discrete attempts
• Programming of supports that are gradually withdrawn
• Use of effective enhancers
• Professionals with certified training
• Individualized intervention program
• Record of the evolution of the treatment

Autism Spectrum Disorder

(ASD) refers to a group of complex neurodevelopment disorders characterized by repetitive and characteristic patterns of behavior and difficulties with social communication and interaction.

The symptoms are present from early childhood and affect daily functioning. The term “spectrum” refers to the wide range of symptoms, skills, and levels of disability in functioning that can occur in people with ASD. Some children and adults with ASD are fully able to perform all activities of daily living while others require substantial support to perform basic activities.


The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5, published in 2013) includes Asperger syndrome, childhood disintegrative disorder, and pervasive developmental disorders not otherwise specified (PDD-NOS) as part of ASD rather than as separate disorders. A diagnosis of ASD includes an assessment of intellectual disability and language impairment. ASD occurs in every racial and ethnic group, and across all socioeconomic levels. However, boys are significantly more likely to develop ASD than girls.

The latest analysis from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates that 1 in 68 children have ASD.

Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA)

Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA) is a scientific discipline among the helping professions that focuses on the analysis, design, implementation, and evaluation of social and other environmental modifications to produce meaningful changes in human behavior. ABA includes the use of direct observation, measurement, and functional analysis of the relations between environment and behavior.

ABA is based on the fact that an individual’s behavior is determined by past and current environmental events in conjunction with organic variables such as their genetic endowment and physiological variables. Thus, when applied to autism spectrum disorder ASD, ABA focuses on treating the problems of the disorder by altering the individual’s social and learning environments.

The current guidelines are specific to ABA as a behavioral health treatment of ASD. Nevertheless, ABA has also been demonstrated as effective for treating the symptoms of a variety of conditions, including severe destructive behavior, substance abuse, dementia, pediatric feeding disorders, and traumatic brain injury, among others.

The successful remediation of core deficits of autism spectrum disorder ASD, and the development or restoration of abilities, documented in hundreds of peer-reviewed studies published over the past 50 years, has made ABA the standard of care for the treatment of ASD.

Autism Facts to Know

Douglas:  Amplifying voice is a weekly podcast that connects the autism community. One podcast at a time. Our podcast offers a friendly conversation with inspiring individuals and professionals. We intended to bring the latest information on autism, spectrum disorders, new science, new reports, and other information to this community, especially the families.

This is the first episode of the amplifying voices podcast. This podcast aims to raise awareness about autism spec disorder, learn more about ABA treatment, and be a resource for all families affected by autism. Oscar Siva will be our guest today. In addition to learning more about his role in BTA, he will answer some questions about autism.

Oscar: Thank you so much, Douglas. Did we mention that this is our first episode? I’m stoked about this episode. 

Douglas: Yeah, this is our first episode, and it’s very, I’m very excited about this because we’re doing something different for the community. People want to know. Who are you? What’s your role? What do you do?

Oscar: I’ll try to keep it as simple as possible. I’m a work-certified behavior analyst. I’ve been in the field of ABA for over a little over ten years. My current role at BTA is as a clinical supervisor working under the three-tier model. I work closely with the program supervisor and the BTA behavior technician assigned to each case.

And aside from my role as a clinical supervisor, I’m also part of the ABA faculty at the national university. So I teach a few sections of ABA. I work with students who want to continue to enhance their skills. And who aspire to become board certified one day.

Douglas: This is great. Does everybody need to understand what ABA therapies are?

What’s the role of the supervisors? What is the part of BCBA? But let’s start with the topic today. So we want to talk about autism and the facts to know. Let’s define autism. 

Oscar: Yeah. So we can have—an ongoing discussion. The idea is to keep it as simple as possible for our listeners, but autism is a developmental disorder.

One of the more common characteristics is maybe repetition, and we provide services to the autism community. We serve over actually five counties. So across Northern California, the mission is to continue to expand. But expand in a way where we are—helping vulnerable families where we are providing excellent quality services.

Douglas: How many people are affected by, 

Oscar: At one point, it was like one in one in 87. I think we have had a discussion now. It’s like one in every. 44. We can see that over the years, right? It’s becoming more prevalent

Douglas: As it’s becoming more prevalent, it’s essential to have appropriate therapy and inappropriate help.

How can we recognize that our kid has autism,

Oscar: Some early signs can be noticed in infants, but I think you begin to pick up on more behaviors. When the child, maybe anywhere between ages one and two, child’s not making eye contact or, again, engaging in repetitive behaviors.

If you’re noticing very rigid and flexible behaviors, if you see higher rates and higher levels of problem behaviors, I think those are some things that may catch your attention, if you will. 

Douglas: Sometimes parents are reluctant to sick a kid, a son, or a daughter with autism.

How can we have these conversations with the parents?

Oscar: Absolutely. It’s never an easy conversation, and no one wants to. Your child has autism. I think it’s one of those conversations where the professional or the person wants to relay this information?

I think it’s important to have a compassionate, caring approach. And maybe focus more on the positives, maybe focus on the positive side of things. So perhaps focusing more on how we can address the issues right earlier. 

Douglas: One of the reasons that, as a company, we decided to create this podcast was just because we want to raise awareness about autism and also about the treatments available.

And where are the benefits of educating the families, which is very important because, often, people will think. Yeah, there’s a kid with autism. Let’s have therapy sessions, but what about the family? And I know that here in BTA, we provide family training, which is very important, right?

Oscar: Absolutely. I think parent training, aside from the one-to-one intervention aside from coaching and feedback, is ongoing feedback given to the technician. I believe parent training is exceptionally essential. At the end of the day, suitable? Our goal as practitioners is to transfer right.

Instructional control, as we call it, is right over to the parents. So I always say the technician is in the home, just 10 hours a week. But that’s only a fraction of the child’s week who will cover, the other, I don’t know, 100 hours right in the week.

So I think it’s vital that we focus on parent training, right? Parent consultation ensures parents are actively involved in their child’s case.

Douglas: One thing that I also am sure of is that the way the treatment is provided is tailored to the kids’ needs. It’s not always the same. It’s just according to what the kid needs and the family needs.

Oscar: Absolutely. And it’s embedded in our ethics code; every treatment needs to be tailored. Every therapy needs to be individualized, as we call it, to meet the child’s needs at that point.

It’s essential to identify the behavior that we’re working on. What it looks like is the topography—and coming up right with an individualized plan.

Douglas: Can you give me an outlook about the career in the opportunities available for people that want to get, or to do something more rewarding, something that has the actual impact, and people right now looking for different things to do that maybe, cure their soul, make them feel happy. Just give me an idea of how this career has been progressing. 

Oscar: Absolutely. I think you nailed it, right? It’s essential to understand your passion, right? Understand what drives you and if you are driven by making someone’s day, putting a smile on someone’s.

I think this is a field if you’re driven by making significant changes in people’s lives. This is a field for you, and of course, our agency provides, and again, I’m just focusing on BTA and what we do here. But if, if you’re driven, if you’re motivated, we’re here for you.

The training, I. It’s going to come. It is going to come; we offer extensive training, right? We are invested in each one of our behavior technicians; we want to ensure our technicians are fully equipped and prepared right. To work. But at the end of the day, if you are motivated, we’re here for you.

To answer your question, proper? We offer entry-level positions, and then at that point, you are interested, right? You have equipped right for the RBT exam. If you want to continue enhancing your career, we provide ongoing supervision to ensure that our BTs are. And then, at that point, if you still want to continue improving your skills right in your career, there are graduate-level programs with which we can connect our technicians.

But the idea is to continue growing; you aspire to grow. There’s room for you in this field. The RBT credential I keep referencing is, of course, listed on the BCBA website. But it’s a so if you have a high school diploma, you qualify, you allow to obtain this credential. Cause I think it’s making a difference in the lives of. Like I said, in the lives of children, and digging a little deeper, right? Once you make a difference in the child’s lives, you’re also making a significant impact in the lives of a parent.

Because you can only imagine the challenges that the parents, the families, and those close to the child or face daily, want to

make a difference. Join our team to begin a career that will change your life. We’re looking for passionate and dedicated individuals eager to get hands-on experience in the ABA field. You will receive support, mentorship, and training to advance your career. As a registered behavior technician, you can apply and join our BTA family in our show notes.

Douglas: I agree with you. We were talking yesterday about the impact that BGA is making in the commitment of being one at a time, to help one kid at a time. And we can help just so many families, but we want to create an impact. Can you talk to us a little bit about that?

Oscar: This, yes. Our objective is right. Is to make sure of that. Your families feel supported. The idea again is for our families to come to us. And. Once you’re here, basically taking them through the process, taking them through the ABA process, and through what that’s going to look like.

What that’s going to entail is taking them through the intervention phase. What are some of the things to expect? During the intervention phase, And then again that point now, we’re talking about transition. What is the transition plan going to look like? What are you expecting?

After this whole, what changes are you expecting to see after this whole ABA thing is over,

Douglas: You mentioned the word intervention, which might be for some people. Sounds a little bit aggressive because we have this perception of intervention as if I’m doing something wrong or my family gets together, sit down with me.

I didn’t know anything. And wanna talk to me about something wrong, but in this word, intervention is different. Can you tell us a little bit more about what intervention means?

Oscar, the significant point is that we use very sophisticated vocabulary. There are negative connotations. Yes. Intervention again.

It is associated with the word intervention. But all interventions. What intervention means is that you’re focusing on a particular behavior. You have a list of strategies in place to compete right. With this behavior during the intervention phase, right? The child also has goals that are socially significant to their learning and or her life. And so that’s ultimately what the intervention phase consists of 

Douglas: great point too, to clarify the word because, to be honest, when I started working and started learning, working here and started learning more about, about the topic when I heard that word in the beginning, it was like, okay, 

it was, 

it [ was challenging to process, but now that you’re explaining, it makes stories in 

Oscar: definitely. And I think as practitioners, we need to do a much better job using people-friendly terminology; often, those terms can throw people off. They can catch people off guard.

Douglas. One of the things that I like to talk about is the impact results and one of the stories that I always hear here in the companies where a child is struggling with their childcare at their school. And sometimes, often parents don’t know. Their kid has autism until it’s been diagnosed and then started treatment. And then I hear they start progressing and having changes and start tolerating more school and enjoying a little more experience.

And it’s, it’s a process. I know that. So can you elaborate on that, please? 

Oscar: That’s the whole idea. That right there is the idea. That’s the idea behind this intervention thing we’re talking about, to see socially. Significant outcomes. And it’s crucial to know the process isn’t easy, right?

It can be overwhelming for parents and families because our research shows that. Behaviors are going to get worse right before they get better. But it’s essential to keep your eye on the grand prize. It’s important always to stay focused and know where we are going with this?

What are some of our objectives? What are some things we’re trying to accomplish right through this intervention? And so, once you have that outlined, everything falls into place—one thing. I want to say that all of our resources are in line. All of our interventions are in line with what we should expect. Or we should anticipate that we will see significant outcomes,

Douglas: how does the treatment help the kids become an adult? 

Oscar: Absolutely. So it’s important to note that again, Skills of the skills we’re teaching.

The focus of our intervention is going to change based on age. So what may be socially significant to a two-year-old will not necessarily be important to an individual, that is 12. And so again, that’s key, social, and social significance.

That said, The objectives will change, so a two-year-old, right? You may be focusing more on functional communication. But if you have a learner that’s 12 years old, who has complete available transmission but is having a challenging time again.

Making friends, making peers, the intervention’s going to, is going to be tailored to meet that individual’s needs.

Douglas: Exactly. And one of the things that you know we want to present on this podcast is the glow of the week, where we’re going to highlight a positive outcome because that’s where we’re looking for positive results.

Could you just you. Give us more information about the glow of the week and how we will be presenting these great things that happen probably every day in our daily jobs.

Oscar, as you’re mentioning that, right? So many things spark in my head because, again, I work with.

With many families. And so there’s just so much that sparks into my head, but the idea of the glow of the week is to talk, to have the opportunity to talk about our successes. I know often we concentrate. The aim is to open up each episode by focusing on the positives.

A lot of the negatives. But the idea is to highlight some of the positive things occurring in our daily interventions.

Douglas: That’s great. Yeah. I and again, you just said it: sometimes we focus on the negative or not the lovely things.

And we want to be focusing in, in, in the, in things that may be for us very small. But for a kid, accomplishing a task is a considerable gain. 

Oscar: Absolutely. Yeah. In some cases, when a child says their first word, it’s just an outcome of all of our hard work, but to a family, it’s a big thing, to the child. It’s a big thing. 

Douglas: That’s great. And to hear those histories, From the families to the staff, from everybody that daily impacts life. And I’m motivated.

Finally, an Oscar. What do you think about the future of this industry or this career? What I know is that BTA is working a lot in technology. We’re putting a lot of technology out there and content so that we can educate our community, our parents, everybody,

Oscar: I think they’re. We’re a growing field.

And there’s data to back this up; I recently went into the BCBA website, and I think there are over 55,000 certified 

practitioners and counting. You see how much. Growth. And how much room there is for someone looking to make a difference.

Douglas: That’s. I love what you say. It’s someone that’s looking to make a difference. That’s what we’re doing here, try to make a difference. And I want to thank you. For the time. Thank you for the work that you do. Thank you for inspiring your team in, in, in doing that, making a daily difference for kids and families that deserve that.

Oscar: Thank you for having me. I look forward to coming on future episodes and sharing and discussing some of the work. That we do. And again, I think one of the biggest challenges is trying to narrow that down and condense that into a 30-minute episode because there’s just so much that goes into what we do. And again, I’m hoping we do just that because it will not only help. Families that are looking for support, but it’s also going to help with proper dissemination of the science.

Douglas: Exactly. And for you out there that are in this industry, share your flow of the week with us.

We’ll put on the comments in our information and if you want to work. Get into this rewarding career, let us know we can, talk to you, and show you the options. And we’ll be happy to have you on board as well. And for the families, any questions also, and information will be there.

This is our first episode. We will be doing this podcast in English and Spanish because we serve a community of people who speak English and many families that speak Spanish. Okay, Oscar. Thank you so much. This is the first one. The first one is already there.

One of many, one of many, one of many, exactly. One of many. And I am looking forward to having this conversation and learning more because I’m here. I’m the one teaching about the industry about autism and something that I enjoy and appreciate—looking forward to the next episode.

¿Qué es Autismo? / What is Autism?

Douglas: Amplifying Voices es un podcast semanal que conecta a la comunidad bautismo un podcast a la vez. Nuestro podcast ofrece conversaciones amistosas con inspiradores personas y profesionales en la comunidad de bautismo. Tenemos la intención de traer la información más reciente sobre los trastornos de espectro Bautista, nueva ciencia, informe de noticias y otra información a esta comunidad y especialmente a las familias.

En el episodio de hoy, nos acompaña Marioly Gómez. Ellas no van a contar qué es lo que hacen, cuál es su posición? Y vamos a responder algunas preguntas acerca del autismo.

Marioly:  técnicamente, me consideró terapista todavía a mí en lo hecho por más o menos siete años recientemente. Creo que ya es. Este mes, hice seis meses con y mi medico, mi trabajo me lo que tengo que hacer o lo que me gusta hacer es apoyar a mis terapistas, dar clases de entrenamiento de padres y más que nada, poder ser ese.

Ese puente entre mi terapista mami, otros papás de mis niños y con el V B, verdad? Poder sentarnos y platicar lo que trabaja y que no trabaja. Y hasta ahorita él lo creo que lo ha hecho muy bien, ya que tengo mis terapistas que hacen preguntas que no tienen miedo de aprender. Y mamás y papás. Cada dos veces al mes, platicamos cómo podemos apoyar a nuestros niños y qué recursos hay fuera de beta.

Douglas: Hablemos un poquito de personas que de pronto quieren empezar una nueva carrera. No estamos viendo que en estos momentos hay mucha gente que busca, eh. Algo diferente para hacer. Y pues, esta carrera es muy, se iría, lo hace inglés. Es muy re. No tiene muchas, muchas cosas bonitas, eh? Cuéntalo en tu experiencia.

Si has trabajado en un momento con alguien que recién empezaba en la carrera y cómo fue esta transición al descubrir, digamos esto, esto nuevo?

Marioly: Claro que sí. Ah. Tengo a un terapista que apenas acababa de salir de la escuela. No sabía que iba a hacer, pero le encantaba o le encanta trabajar con niños.

Cuando estuvo en mi en mi case y empecé a supervisar, empecé a inspirar a él a poder hacer preguntas a poder entender que. Como uno de latino se hizo, se crió, no, no solamente y malo, incorrecto, pero es también es una diferente forma. Y hasta ahorita time, y eso fue hace siete meses, entonces ha aprendido mucho él. Sí, 

Douglas: me parece genial esa experiencia, porque otra vez, no hay mucho estigma alrededor del bautismo. No es por eso que en este podcast a Bo es que lo estamos haciendo en inglés, en español. Es una manera de educar a la comunidad en general, pero también para nuestra propia comunidad, nuestra propia comunidad hispana.

Muchas veces nos es un poco difícil aceptar que nuestro niño o algún familiar pueda tener bautismo justamente por este estigma que existe. No. En una, yo sé que es, digamos, un tema muy grande de debatir, pero que es el bautismo. 

Marioly: Ahora, una buena pregunta. Lo digo en inglés aide Air, verdad que que les cuesta a un niño con bautismo?

Un. Más dificultad poder hacer algo que para un niño de voz normal es más fácil hasta sentarse, verdad? Ahí tengo metas que tengo que implementar como sentarse cinco segundos, verdad? Y reforzar ese comportamiento cuando a otros niños a veces pueden sentarse 20 minutos, verdad? Es una dificultad, no es una enfermedad como.

Muchos decimos o piensan y no es algo que se puede arreglar. Hay escuchado, pa más que me dicen puede arreglar mi niño. No hay nada que arreglar. Su niño está 

Douglas: perfecto. Me gusta lo que dices, no que que es, no es como dicen un es unica. No,

simplemente tiene una habilidad diferente, eh? Y como tú lo acabas de mencionar otra vez. No, no necesariamente se busca una solución, sino una adaptación. Nos puedes contar un poquito? Cuáles digamos el proceso? Al menos que acá en digamos seguimos ustedes o la pista siguen para conseguir esta adaptación del niño a a la comunidad, a su, digamos Byron, a su entorno.

Marioly: Es importante también en. Empezar y a entender que cada niño es diferente. Cada tratamiento y intervención que implementamos como como equipo clínico, no es ninguno, ningún. Intervención o tratamiento es igual, todo un niño es diferente, verdad? Y ah, éticamente. Es importante también mencionar que hay cosas y y digamos metas que tienen que ser modificadas dependiendo del del aprendizaje de un niño, verdad?

Entonces, aquí en V, tomamos muy en serio el tratamiento que incorporamos a entrenamos a nuestros terapistas para que puedan entre. Implementarlo, ya que son ellos los que están ahí con los niños. Más que nada, 

Douglas: hablamos de lo que es la terapia y cuán importantes terapias no estamos. Hemos discutido el punto de que muchos papás en nuestra comunidad le juez un poco el aceptar que el niño es Bautista, que su niño es Bautista.

Existen niveles de aceptación en tu, digamos en tu experiencia en donde el padre al principio es un poco reacio la terapia después, poco a poco se dar cuenta los cambios del niño del familiar. Y empieza a creer como, como es ese sistema o este cambio que existe? 

Marioly: Es una buena pregunta. He tenido mamá especialmente que me dicen mi niño es igual que su papá es necio.

No hace caso, es muy, salió igual que él, verdad? Y es importante entender que obviamente cada niño es diferente, verdad? Tienen veces cualidades de mami, papi, pero bautismo es ti mucho más que. Mamá hizo eso. Papá lo hizo, verdad? Pero poder entender que he tenido papás que dicen es difícil mi niño y poder enseñarlos Emporios y enseñarles que su niño me hacen un poquito diferente, verdad?

Y los ayudo el entrenamiento de padres que lo tomo yo muy en serio. Y creo que es muy importante. Ayudo a los papás a que sean, ayuden a su niño a ser independiente en cualquier, digamos en cualquier nivel. Verdad, ya que o siempre van a estar la trap mami. Papi. Una vida de independencia.

Douglas: Y quieres hacer una diferencia. Estamos buscando personas apasionadas y dedicadas a que estén listas para obtener experiencia práctica en el campo. Deb unte a nuestro equipo para comenzar tu carrera que te cambiará la vida. Recibe apoyo, tutoría y capacitación para avanzar en tu carrera y conte en un técnico de comportamiento registrado.

Para más información, dale click en el link que vas a encontrar. En las notas de este.

Mes. Algo muy valioso que es el entrenamiento a los padres. Es algo, muchos padres imagino no saben si es que tienen a sus hijos con bautismo que en realidad, claro, los terapistas están por un tiempo en con ellos, pero no están el Percent. Y es importante que el padre sepa cómo reaccionar o como enfrentar algún tipo de comportamiento.

No hay un término que se llama intervención. Verdad que de repente, para personas como yo, que no, no sabemos del tema y que estamos aprendiendo, nos parece un término un poquito, eh, digamos agresivo en el sentido de nosotros. Sabemos las intervenciones que hacen, que hablan alguien que está mal y todo.

Pero pues, estamos hablando de intervención positiva. No nos puedes contar un poquito. A qué se refiere este tema? Este, ese. Este, digamos término de intervención. Muchos padres probablemente están escuchando este pod Cast y han escuchado esto al principio y como que se sienten un poquito, eh? Invadidos, no tuétanos un poco.

Cómo funciona este este 

Marioly: término o la intervención? Y yo no defino como un tratamiento para poder. Lo poder ayudar al niño o niña a tener una vida independiente, verdad? Sé proactivos, no reactivos. Creo que usualmente mamás y papás obviamente crían a su niño diferente. Y creo que quiero también ser muy clara que yo no estoy aquí para.

Criar a un niño ni mis terapistas. Nadie no estamos aquí para criar, sino para poder apoyar. Entonces en la intervención, si se oye un poquito brusco, le voy, vas a intervenir, pero es poder apoyar y entender las dificultades de aprendizaje de cada niño y como ser más proactivos, no tan reactivos. Una de las 

Douglas: cosas que a mí me gusta mucho.

El análisis es aparte de, digamos, de del compromiso que tienen con su familia. Es el uso de la tecnología, no? Y que poco a poco se está implementando más y más. Eh? Cómo que papel juega la tecnología en las terapias o en, digamos son, se dice terapia, se dice tratamiento. Cuál es el mejor término para definirlo?

Yo lo 

Marioly: tomo como terapia. Es una terapia o una sesión de terapia para ser más exacta. Cómo 

Douglas: juega la tecnología en, digamos en estas sesiones? 

Marioly: Si entonces cada terapista tiene una tableta en esa tableta que se le da a cada terapista. Esta el plan, la intervención, verdad? En ese plan que se usa en central Beach, está todos los metas del niño.

Que podemos que cómo puede reaccionar la Tera terapista cuando hay una situación difícil, cuáles son los pasos? Y cada vez que dicen digamos a pedrito, tómate la cabeza y lo hace mi terapista puede incorporar y darme datos. Están en sa, están los puedo ver al momento, verdad? Y eso me ayuda a poder ver okey.

Perito subió y hay, puedo analizar los datos y la información. Entonces, la tecnología es muy, muy, muy importante, ya que especialmente trabajo virtualmente. 

Douglas: He escuchado muchas historias de éxito acá en la compañía. Con respecto a niños que probablemente al inicio tenían problemas de comportamiento en el sentido de poder estar en un de, por ejemplo, no y que constantemente pues debido a su nivel de bautismo, muchas veces no podían quedarse en los des sin embargo, después de terapia, pues esto cambia no.

Y eso hace que loso en realidad, si existe, digamos un cambio, una progresión, no, eh? Para los padres que escuchan y están recién empezando, digamos su terapia, están pensando empezar una terapia y que les podría decir con respecto, digamos este, este your este viaje sesiones para que el niño pueda poco a poco entender y ubicarse mejor en su en su 

Marioly: entorno.

Ya que, digamos, hablando de tecnología, es importante que también hacemos hay terapias House virtualmente que usualmente ha escuchado a mamás y. Padre. Es decir, no, eso es muy difícil. Mi no se va a estar sentado, se aparece. Te la pasa todo el día en la televisión, porque lo quiero en la computadora en una tableta, verdad?

Y es una, obviamente, es una preocupación muy válida, pero poderlos ayudar a entender que sí hay, se puede hacer metas. Tengo un niño de 17 que hace su. Lava su ropa y me, y eventualmente me mueve la cámara y dice soy lavando mi ropa. Entonces hay formas de hacer terapia virtualmente, especialmente con el tiempo que estamos viviendo 

Douglas: ahorita como carrera.

No lo hablamos al inicio. Y me gustaría cerrar con esto porque es importante que informemos, digamos, a la comunidad que existe muchas oportunidades y hay muchas opciones. Muchas. Puestos de trabajo para ser terapista porque empiezas, puedes empezar. Pues acá le damos la oportunidad de que puedan tener su certificación.

Se les paga por su certificación y cuando terminan, pueden seguir avanzando en su carrera hasta llegar a tener un Máster y realmente tener una vida bastante, eh? Cómoda. Que le dirías, digamos a muchos padres de repente que también podrían dedicarse a hacer esto ya que lo hacen ya con los niños, 

Marioly: verdad?

Claro, una buena pregunta. Creo que si a cualquier persona le gusta trabajar con niños, estar listo o lista para estar apoyada incondicionalmente, si definitivamente lo que me encanta de V es que los apoyamos como familia. Somos todos uno y y. Están listos para trabajar con niños de todas edades. Ah, ese es una una oportunidad muy, muy grande y también una oportunidad que al fin de la noche, uno descansa con una sonrisa y hice un cambio y es ese trabajo.

Ah, es. O honestamente me da, me da energías para seguir adelante. Entonces, si es una una carrera muy divertida, pero es, es muy, ya me encanta. Me encanta mi trabajo. Que bueno, que bueno saberlo. Claro que sí. El apoyo el de el saber. La calidad de de tratamiento que estamos implementando o intervención es, es, es algo que lo tomamos muy en serio, verdad?

Entonces, si me es una buena carrera, es cansada. No voy a mentir, pero el cansancio no se compara la sonrisa de ver un niño aprendiendo a comer con la cuchara o hasta lavándose los dientes o aprendió a escribir su nombre. Es algo que no. Me da mucha alegría y me da, me da fuerzas para seguir adelante y ayudando a 

Douglas: más niños.

Bueno, quiero agradecerte por tu trabajo, por tu compromiso. Quiero agradecerte por esa pasión que veo este cuando hablas de tu carrera, es muy importante y yo creo que se la transmites a las personas que están alrededor tuyo. Y este y definitivamente amplifica. Bo es el pod Cast que va a estar hablando mucho acerca de este del bautismo de la carrera como V B Artis y de lo que puede hacer, digamos, el impacto que puede ser para la sociedad del hecho de proveer de terapias a niños.

Así que, bueno, siempre te voy a estar molestando para hacerte preguntas y para tenerte en el en pocas. 

Marioly: Claro que si. Gracias. Una invitación a no es la primera vez. Quiero que sigamos en poder apoyar también y aprender también cuando nos quiera escuchar el pod Cast cuando voy a regreso a los ángeles.

Perfecto, muchas gracias. Gracias.