Our approach


We have a range of services tailored to your educational institution.


Whether you're interested in creating or maintaining a neuroinclusive learning and assessment environment or setting up an inclusive school, we offer a range of lectures, training courses and workshops tailored to suit the needs of your educational environment. 

Whether you're a teacher, a special education technician, an educator, a manager or a professor, our offer is designed for all those involved in education, from early childhood education to schools and post-secondary institutions.


We have a range of services tailored to your organizational needs.


No matter the size or shape of your organization, whether you are a manager, a DEI officer or a human resources manager, we offer a range of lectures, training courses and workshops to help you implement or improve your neuroinclusive workplace environment. 

From recruitment to onboarding as well as supporting your neurodiverse team in their day-to-day interactions, our training services are designed to give you the tools you need to foster a neuroinclusive culture from the front door to the boardroom


Why work with us?


Our approach is guided by research and best-practices in the fields of management, education and organisational psychology, as well as the various scientific disciplines focusing on neurodiversity, including medicine, psychologypsychiatry, neuropsychology and occupational therapy.


We offer unique solutions tailored to your situation that come from a 100% neurodivergent perspective.


Our extensive experience in education, particularly in the areas of differentiated instruction, educational technology as well as in learning assessment, enables us to help you manage your neurodiverse teams and promote a neuroinclusive working environment.


Our educational management experience provides us with an understanding of the delicate balance between collective agreement compliance and considerations in relation to policies and practices that promote neuroinclusion. 


This is the most widely acknowledged percentage of neurodivergent people.

Of this number, very few feel comfortable disclosing their difference to their employer or their colleagues, fearing discrimination or intimidation.

This very real and well-documented phenomenon is called stereotype threat.

It has been documented in a large number of employment and education settings.

We can help.