Why TQS Is Right For Your Family

Finding the right learning environment for a child who struggles in a mainstream school setting can be overwhelming.

Families may wonder: Will my child fit in? Will he make friends? Will she enjoy learning, and truly experience childhood? We understand. At The Quaker School at Horsham (TQS), we believe that the right place for your child exists – and that place may be here.

Consider these questions:

  • Does my child need a very small class size?
  • Does my child have a diagnosed disability?
  • Does my child struggle with social communication?
  • Does my child have difficulty expressing him or herself, or understanding others?
  • Is my child functioning below grade level in reading, writing and/or math?
  • Does my child need support in self-regulation?
  • Does my child need a specialized sensory diet?
  • Does my child struggle with attention, focus or organization?
  • Does my child have a hard time making friends?
  • Do I wish to be involved in my child's educational experience?

If you answer YES to most of these questions, contact us to learn more.

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Think TQS might be the right fit for your family?

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“Before The Quaker School, I felt left out and jealous of other students in my class. Now, I can fit in for the first time in my life.”

-TQS Student

Posts List

good morning written in yellow sand
  • Alex's Advice
  • Complex Challenges
Alex Brosowsky

Children with ADHD or autism sometimes have difficulty holding a thought in their minds. This is because of a lack of working memory, or fluid reasoning, which can make it very challenging to follow what may appear to be very simple two-step directions. As parents of children with complex challenges, it’s critical that we take a neurodiverse or disability perspective when our children are having a performance problem

  • featured
Read More about 3 Ways to Improve Mornings for Your Child with Autism
Big Conversations: Talking About Diversity with Your Child with Complex Challenges
Alex Brosowsky

There are big conversations that all parents, at one point or another, have to have with their children. Sometimes uncomfortable, perhaps scary, yet always necessary, these are conversations that help shape our children’s worldviews and demonstrate that we are here as both a sounding board and a source of information. 

The fact that these conversations are made more complicated when you’re the parent of a child with complex challenges does not make them less necessary. 

  • Diversity
Read More about Big Conversations: Talking About Diversity with Your Child with Complex Challenges
Teacher instructing students

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