Sample Goals and Activities to Reach Those Goals:
Individuals with varied diagnoses may need to acquire the same set of skills. Therefore, goals are set based upon the specific skills that the person needs to master rather than on the diagnosis.

Furthermore, the same activity can address more than one skill. In general, adding Moxie to an activity acts as a motivator and turns a ‘job’ into play.
Goals:
Turn taking
Increase impulse control
Increase attention span Motor development


Goals:
Sensory desensitization
Learning about other people’s feelings


Goals:
Increase impulse control
Increase frustration tolerance

Goals:
Modulating tone of voice
Learning about feelings


Goals:
Learning to read facial expressions
Turn taking
Motor Development


Goals:
Increase social relatedness
Activity:
Moxie and the child take turns when playing with a three piece puzzle. The child needs wait while Moxie takes her turn. The child needs to insert the pieces in the puzzle.
Activity:
Looking for Moxie’s favorite toy which is hidden in a box with other objects that the person does not like to touch. Brushing Moxie and then brushing his/her
Activity:
Teaching Moxie a trick
Learning how to give Moxie a command Learning how to control motor movement around Moxie for example moving slowly
Activity:
Learning how to give Moxie a command
Learning how to correct Moxie when she makes a mistake
Activity:
Show the person cards with different facial expressions. Every time a facial expression is correctly identified, the person can roll a ball with a ‘smiley face’ on it to Moxie who rolls it back
Activity:
Make a ‘Moxie and Me’ book with pictures of activities with Moxie and text by the client.