About us

Catering to a child with a disability, regardless of its nature, is an emotional time for parents. Aspiring Minds creates a platform, a “go-to” place, if you will, where you get answers to the many questions you have. There are not enough minutes in a day, you can’t do it alone!

To promote your child’s interest, it is important for you to become familiar with the special education language and laws. Your child is entitled to services based on his or her disability. It is important for you to become familiar with what these services are and how to claim them. Parents come to us because they don’t have a voice. We give you that voice.

The decisions we make, the steps we take and the guidance we provide are all informed by research and driven by years of experience. Each one of you has a story to tell. We are not only here to listen but we are here to help navigate the special education field so you can get the help your child needs.

READ MORE

What is Autism?.

What is Autism?.

According to CDC (Center for Disease Control) 3.5 million Americans live with autism.
Autism is a lifelong neurodevelopmental disorder that affects the way people communicate and interact with the world.

Our Services

Our Services

  • Help you navigate the special education process.
  • Advocate for the services your child needs.
  • Start a conversation with the district on your behalf.

Special Education

Special Education

Special education was initiated by the State under IDEA (Individuals with Disabilities Education Act). It is a mandate that requires all school districts to design student-specific education programs that meet the individualized needs of each student, at no cost to parents.

OUR CLIENTS

  • Have a child whose disability compromises his or her learning.
  • Heard that their child has legal rights but don’t quite know how to use them.
  • Feel snubbed by their district and feel no one is listening to them. We listen!
  • Are overwhelmed and need support in understanding how to help their child.
  • Feel that their child is just a number to the district and that he or she is taken for granted.
  • Sense that their child is making limited progress, if any but just don’t know how to fix it.
  • Know they need help but don’t know where to start.
  • Feel disempowered.
  • Feel they hit a brick wall with their district with no way in.
  • Know that they have rights but don’t quite know how to claim them.