A new book by Dr. Dan LeGoff, the father of LEGO Therapy, is about to be published. The book is a collection of case histories and the story of how LEGO Therapy began and has evolved. The book is due out soon from Jessica Kingsley Publishers. Thanks Dr. Dan
For those of you in the UK and Europe, please visit Bricks for Autism where you can learn the latest news from LEGO Therapy pioneer, Gina Gomez de la Cuesta. Bricks for Autism offers professional training, education and information about LEGO Therapy.
‘The best kind of therapy is when it’s so much fun that the child doesn’t know it’s happening. LEGO®-Based Therapy fits that bill. The authors have left no stone unturned in developing a systematic social intervention. They provide a comprehensive, step-by-step program with documented improvements in social competence.’
— Lynn Koegel, PhD, Clinical Director, Koegel Autism Center, University of California, Santa Barbara, CA
‘Everyone loves LEGO® – including children on the autism spectrum. But did you know that through playing with LEGO® in a social setting you can draw out autistic children’s hidden ability to cooperate with others? Here is a practical guide to making players come together and create together by the sheer magic of LEGO®.’
— Professor Uta Frith, Emeritus Professor of Cognitive Development, Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience, University College London
Hi All. In an effort to consolidate how we communicate on this site, I have disabled the “commenting” option on all pages (except this one). I invite you to please place your comments, questions, topics, etc. on the forum located here.
Welcome to LEGOtherapy.com! We intend for this to be the central jumping off point for all information and resources related to LEGO Therapy as originally developed by Dr. Dan LeGoff. LEGO Therapy is a scientifically validated system to help improve social competence while conducting fun, naturally rewarding LEGO clubs. LEGO Therapy has been used to help people with austism, social anxiety, nonverbal learning disorders and related difficulties to make real generalizable improvements in their ability to navigate human interaction and succeed in relationships.