I’m tyneise seaborough

Visionary. Thought Leader.

Creating transformative shifts in families, communities, and revenue streams.

Faith Based Consultation

We’re on a mission to partner and train faith based organizations in order to create wonderful worship experiences for parents and loved ones of individuals with autism. 

Workshops and Trainings

As a national speaker, Tyneise has traveled extensively training service providers, educators, and caregivers.

 Transforming communities.

Unlock Your Full Potential of the Organization. Create a Safe Haven for those with Autism and special needs.  

Is your congregation a sensory friendly environment? Are you, your staff, the congregation, and each department trained to work with individuals who have autism or  a sensory processing disorder?  Per the CDC,  1 out of 59 children are being diagnosed with autism. The stats reveal that the numbers are continuing to skyrocket. Are you equipped to  welcome the parents of individuals on the spectrum who seek a place of worship?  

SWOT analysis of departments

Establishment of individualized plan

Implementation of training and consultation

Autism and SPD awareness

Transforming families.

Mazimize your Child’s Potential. Unlock Hidden Potential. 

Does your child have autism, a sensory processing disorder, or a behavioral issue? Are you in search for a pediatric occupational therapist with specialized training in ABA and sensory integration? Tyneise is not only passionate but also has an unending love for children with autism. She tailors unique treatment plans that are client centered and focused around their interest while incorporating a variety of frameworks.    



Red Flags of ASD (Autism Spectrum Disorder).

Per the CDC, here are few red flags that may be an indicator for further testing to determine if your child has autism.

  • Not respond to their name by 12 months of age
  • Get upset by minor changes
  • Have obsessive interests
  • Flap their hands, rock their body, or spin in circles
  • Have unusual reactions to the way things sound, smell, taste, look, or feel
  • Avoid eye contact and want to be alone
Signs of SPD (Sensory Processing Disorder)?

Per the Star Institute, here are a few signs of SPD from their symptom checklist.

My child is in constant motion.

My child craves rough housing, tackling/wrestling games.

My child is overly sensitive to stimulation, overreacts to or does not like touch, noise, smells, etc.

My infant/toddler has difficulty shifting focus from one object/activity to another. 

My infant/toddler does not notice pain or is slow to respond when hurt.




What is occupational therapy?

Occupational therapy defined by the AOTA, is the only profession that helps people across the lifespan to do the things they want and need to do through the therapeutic use of daily activities (occupations). Occupational therapy practitioners enable people of all ages to live life to its fullest by helping them promote health, and prevent—or live better with—injury, illness, or disability. 

Are you ready to unlock hidden potential?


About Me

Who is Tyneise Seaborough?


A visionary. Thought leader. Entrepreneur. Trainer.

As a national speaker, I have traveled extensively to conduct continuing education courses on autism, with Cross Country Education, and present at local events and autism conferences.

That was the short version, but Here’s the full story….


Shortly after graduating, I made the decision to relocate from GA to VA as a newly graduate in the field of occupational therapy. I had the wonderful opportunity to serve five schools in the district. It was the joy of my life.

But then…..I LOST it ALL!!!

I was able to practice, as a therapist, in the state of Virginia on a temporary license for the course of a year. As my assignment came to a close, I registered and took my boards exam that I had been studying for.

The results revealed that I had failed my national boards exam. The very thing that I had struggled with my entire life, poor test taking, had once again in my life. As a result, I was no longer able to practice in my field. 

A college degree, one year of experience, and now unemployed! Therefore, I had to relocate back to GA and stay with my parents. No one would hire me. The reasons such as “I’m over qualified” became very old quickly. The only interview that profited me was a small school that was in need of a part-time, minimum wage worker. I was ashamed and miserable of being back in this place!

When Disappointment meets PURPOSE… 

My new salary was now 75% less than I was used to making. My independence was now gone. A full time job was replaced with part time work.

It was in this LOW place in my life, that I absolutely hated, that I discovered a love for working with children with autism and behavioral problems.

This new love and passion led me on a path of writing books, training others, and conducting author workshops.









“Saturday’s training was wonderful and helped me in many areas.  I am very medically minded so it was very interesting to me and I believe children of all capacities can learn and be taught proper behaviors but it has to be done on their level and skill of learning. The training showed this and showed different ways to help different children with the personal needs and capabilities.”

L. Anderson, Director of Weekly Education Ministries 

“Overall the best evaluations were for Ms. Tyneise Seaborough presenting “Behavior and Classroom Management”.  Most attendees were compelled to make comments like:

“This was great!

“This should be presented to the parents!”

“This class should be longer to hear everything.”

“Good ideas to calm students and I needed this information”.

– P. Knight, EOA of Savannah, GA

Online Resources

Hope for Autism Book

If you have a loved one that has been diagnosed with autism, this book will offer hope and practical solutions from around the globe .

The Hope for Autism Podcast

If you are looking for an informative podcast that offers hope from caregivers of individuals with autism, and specialists from around the globe, then subscribe to our channel.

Online Courses

We offer a variety of self-paced online trainings that are transformative for your revenue streams. 

Don’t Wait Any Longer. Let’s Get Started Today!

Sensory Processing, as defined by Dr. Lucy Jane Miller, is a term that refers to the way the nervous system receives sensory messages and turns them into responses. We are constantly taking in sensory information from our environment on a daily basis. We take in this information, organize it, and respond accordingly. Typically, we do this without thinking about it. However, this is not the case for everyone.

Individuals on the spectrum also have a Sensory processing disorder (SPD). Per Dr. Miller, SPD exists when signals don’t get organized into appropriate responses and a child’s daily routines and activities are disrupted as a result. For example, a child who touches a hot stove but doesn’t respond is a great concern! An individual who hears the humming of lights and it is very aversive to them.

So what do I mean by the term, “sensory integration”? According to occupational therapy for children, it is the process of the brain organizing and interpreting the sensory experiences.

For the past 14 years, I have witnessed first hand, stories of breakthrough and transformation that took place while on a swing, a trampoline, or a yoga ball. Children who uttered their first words while swinging….aahh.

So is there a link between Sensory integration and language skills?

According to Sarah Perkins, a speech therapist at the Koomar Center, a review of 16 articles published between 1981 and 2011 supports the view that speech-language difficulties frequently co-occur with sensory integration difficulties, and that SI treatment can support speech and language gains.

In conclusion, Sarah states in her write-up, “Our clinical experience has shown that not only does a child’s improvement in sensory integrative functions improve the course of his or her speech-language acquisition, but the child’s ability to respond adaptively in the areas of speech and language also positively affects his or her sensory integrative processes” (Windeck and Laurel, p. 1). Thus, SI treatment and speech and language treatment reinforce each other, resulting in positive gains for children with sensory integration challenges as well as speech and language difficulties.

To view the article in details, check out the writing here: http://www.otawatertown.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/12/SI_therapy_speech.pdf

Check out some of the coolest sensory toys right here: http://tyneiseseaborough.com/resource-page/