I can’t believe this wasn’t invented sooner. I’ve always has a personal peeve about how most toasters are difficult to clean on the inside. You can take the inside of this one out and rinse it under the sink! Plus there’s a lot more you can toast with this. Check out the video:
Video credit: Seren Toaster
Many on the autism spectrum find it annoying when certain things are not ‘just so’, including their attire. For me, the ‘sloppy collar’ was a minor irritant, especially if I’m wearing a polo shirt or other soft fabric. Thankfully, there’s a couple of tricks that may help with that. One is a collar shaper like the one in the video below:
Video credit: Stiff Collar Stay
To buy, go to www.stiffcollarstay.com
A good addition to the collar shaper are collar stays to keep the collar tips from curling. For collars that don’t have built-in pockets for stays (e.g. polo shirts), you can use stick-on stays like these from Wingmate:
Video credit: Wingmate
To buy, go to wingmate.us
Tying shoelaces can be a challenge to children with autism, and shoe-wearers of all kinds find it odd that we’re still fastening our shoes with bits of string in the 21st Century. Zubits has revolutionized the process with their magnetic closures, which you lace into once, and then fasten and unfasten with the magnetic buckle. They come in a variety of colors and work with any standard lace-up shoe.
Video by Zubits
Two big problems with fitted sheets:
a) Lifting the mattress to get them on/off. This is worse if your bed is against the wall, especially in the corner!
b) They don’t fold neatly away. Which is a problem if you’re obsessed with everything having straight lines, or at least not looking like a scrunched-up rag.
Thankfully QuickZip has the perfect solution. It’s basically an extra-secure fitted sheet with a top that unzips for changing, and folds neatly away. You have to see it to believe it!
Video from QuikZip’s YouTube channel.
Visit QuickZip to find out more.