Dycem is a great "low tech" solution that can be used to stabilize materials at mealtimes. It is a flat sticky plastic that can be placed on a work surface and materials can be placed on top of it. Use it under plates, bowls and cups to keep them from sliding as children work on self-feeding skills.
Items such as hand splints, utensil cuffs or straps can assist children in grasping spoons and forks so they can concentrate on learning self-feeding skills. They can be purchased or homemade. An occupational therapist (OT) will be able to help you decide if a child needs this and which would be most appropriate.
A wide variety of cups, plates, bowls, spoons, and forks are available to assist children in becoming more independent in self-feeding. An occupational therapist can help you decide what tool will be helpful for a particular child.
Some young children need a stand-alone toddler potty or a plastic toddler seat on the standard toilet due to their small size. But some children need a specially adapted potty or potty seat for support in sitting. A physical or occupational therapist can help you decide which option is right for a particular child.
Toilet trainging should be done on a schedule. Adults should set certain times of the day to take the child to the bathroom. The toileting charts found in Appendix P of the Teacher Handbook can help show progress and provide documentation of intervention