Sensory Processing Disorder (SPD) affects individuals in various ways, making it crucial to understand its complexities and explore effective strategies for managing the challenges it presents.

This blog aims to provide valuable insights, practical tips, and resources for individuals with SPD, their families, and the broader community. Join us as we delve into the world of sensory processing and empower individuals to embrace their unique sensory experiences.

Recognising the Signs and Symptoms


- Discomfort or distress when touched, sensitivity to clothing textures, aversion to certain fabrics. This is one of the reason that we have designed bamboo super soft clothing, bedding sets and also comforting muslins for toddlers. 

- Difficulty tolerating loud or sudden noises, covering ears in response to everyday sounds.

- Sensitivity to bright lights, busy or cluttered environments, or specific visual patterns.

- Strong aversion to certain odors or difficulty coping with strong scents.

- Limited food preferences due to sensitivity to textures, tastes, or temperature.

Sensory Under-responsivity (Hyposensitivity):

- Reduced response to touch: Seeking intense touch or pressure, being unaware of minor injuries or discomfort.

- Reduced response to sound: Difficulty responding to verbal instructions, appearing inattentive or daydreaming.

- Reduced response to visual input: Not noticing or being less aware of visual details or changes in the environment.

- Reduced response to smells or tastes: Difficulty identifying or recognising certain smells or tastes.

Sensory Seeking:

- Seeking intense touch or pressure: Frequent crashing into objects, seeking deep pressure or hugs, enjoying rough play.

- Seeking intense sound: Constantly making noise, seeking loud environments, enjoying high-volume music.

- Seeking intense visual input: Fascination with bright or spinning objects, constantly looking at or watching movement.

- Seeking intense movement: Frequent spinning, rocking, or jumping, seeking activities that provide vestibular stimulation.

It's important to note that individuals with SPD may experience a combination of these symptoms or exhibit different symptoms at different times. Additionally, symptoms can vary in intensity and may impact individuals' daily routines, relationships, and overall well-being.

If you suspect that you or someone you know may have SPD, it is recommended to consult with a healthcare professional or occupational therapist for a comprehensive evaluation and appropriate guidance.