Whether implemented for large districts or individual students in assistive therapy models, partnering with state governments like South Carolina or enhancing sensory room experiences, our instructional models are structured to improve the outcomes of your students and patrons.
We are often asked how many robots a school or partner should purchase. The answer is always the same: it depends on the size and density of your population and, most importantly, the outcomes you are striving to achieve. Our goal is to be as flexible as we can because, when the bell or buzzer rings, we judge ourselves by the daily impact we make.
Below, you will find some of the instructional models we support.
Focused on district-wide impact and initiatives, our district model allows for significant analysis and collaboration to help educational leadership meet system goals through site specific execution. Our team works directly with case managers, teachers, and principals to ensure proper implementation, usage, and goal tracking for reporting to the district level.
Modeled on our success with the Trillium Lakelands School District, our itinerant model is structured for multi-campus implementations where each location has fewer than 15 students. Because each robot comes with a travel carry case and an extra backup battery, traveling with the robots is safe and easy. We also offer special itinerant site license pricing when sharing one robot.
In many situations, schools have single use classrooms that allow focused subject matter experiences. Whether that is a media lab or special education classroom, these environments require technologies and curriculums. Our technology and curriculum are designed to work flexibly with any dedicated classroom space. Typically, one robot is purchased per dedicated classroom.
Many states require students in all grades K-12 learn coding and computer science. We have found that schools purchasing one robot per grade level improves skill mastery due to closer control of student progression through the curriculum. Because our robots are easy to program, the lessons can be extended and adjusted to meet grade-level needs.
Many therapists and teachers, like Dr. Redcay, have seen tangible increases in classroom engagement when working with our robots as assistive technology. With either base curriculum package, educators are empowered to extend the modules and missions across subjects to improve repetition and, therefore, generalization of skills and behaviors.
These spaces, typically in public venues like stadiums and museums, provide students and patrons with social / emotional / behavioral differences a safe and inclusive environment to reduce sensory overload. Schools and other facilities typically purchase one robot, along with the Robots For Autism curriculum, per sensory room.