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DTI is an acronym for discrete trial instruction, another term for discrete trial training.
DTT is an acronym for discrete trial training, a highly-structured training technique that involves a trainer instructing an individual with autism using a series of learning opportunities or trials.
Duetact is a brand name for pioglitazone, a drug which is used with a diet and exercise programme and sometimes with other drugs to treat type 2 diabetes.
|DVD Instruction or Modelling||
DVD instruction or modelling is another name for video modelling.
|Dydadic Support Environment||
Dydadic support environment is another term for holding therapy, an intervention which consists of forced holding by a therapist or parent until the child stops resisting or until a fixed time period has elapsed.
Dynacin is a brand name of minocycline, a type of tetracycline antibiotic drug used to treat bacterial infections.
Dyskenesia is a condition which produces abnormal movements of the muscles.
Dyslexia is a significant difficulty with or impairment in reading ability, when reading is compared with other aspects of psychological functioning.
|Dyslexia Dyspraxia Attention Treatment||
Another name for the DORE method, an intervention which consists of a series of physical exercises which are designed to stimulate the brain so that it speeds up the processing of information.
Dyspraxia is another name for developmental co-ordination disorder, a condition affecting physical co-ordination that causes a child to perform less well than expected for his or her age in daily activities and appear to move clumsily.
This glossary is designed to explain some of the jargon and gobbledygook used by some people when they talk about autism or research..
You may be able to find more information, including links to other parts of this website, by clicking on the title of an item.
If you can't find the word you are looking for, or you know of a word we should include, please email email@example.com
The fact that an intervention is listed in this glossary does not necessarily mean that we agree with its use. Nor does it necessarily mean that there is any scientifically valid or reliable evidence behind it.