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folder-icon During an ASQ training, the trainers encouraged use of materials that the family has access to in their home when completing the questionnaires. I read in the ASQ-3 User's Guide that it is recommended to use some novel items to increase parent-child interest. How should I balance using items from the family's home with novel items during home visits? folder-icon Our organization is not able to include any baby bottles in the kits that we have purchased. Is there an item that we can replace the baby bottle with? folder-icon Should a program use the ASQ-3 Materials Kit for screenings rather than the items in a child's home or child care center? folder-icon We are discussing how to best incorporate ASQ with our pediatric practice. Some of the items, particularly in the Fine Motor and Problem Solving areas, require observation with "props" such as Cheerios, strings, blocks, balls, sticks, etc. We have parents fill the questionnaires out in our office waiting room, but in some cases the parents have to guess because we do not have the materials here. Does this make ASQ-3 less reliable? folder-icon We use the ASQ-3 Materials Kit but lost some of the wooden blocks. I can't find lead-free, non-toxic, 1-inch colored blocks. Do you know of a resource where these can be purchased? Do you know if they have to be exactly 1 inch in order to be used for ASQ-3? folder-icon What is the advantage of using the ASQ-3 Materials Kit rather than assembling the materials needed yourself? folder-icon What toys or educational materials are helpful with assessing development in children using the ASQ-3? Is there a list of tried and tested toys?
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