The 'other side' of the crisis on the curve gives room for describing what the calming individual may feel or need, eventually returning to the 'typical' daily routine.
I often use this worksheet at meetings when learning about a new student, or when consulting with parents or teachers about a student having difficulty.
For example, when you search for a film, we use your search information and location to show the most relevant cinemas near you.
The anxiety curve model has been used by Kari and Mitzi for almost a decade to visually illustrate the power of anxiety and its influence on student behavior.
Below is an example of how Mitzi uses this model to teach educators and parents to process explosive incidents: Practical Use of the Anxiety Curve One of my favorite, and a very practical use of the anxiety curve, is in a worksheet format.
Such as, does the person run away; pull the fire alarm; hurt themselves; etc.
It is also a place to identify how the person with autism feels the most protected and safe.
Boxes '3' and '4' are primarily for the caregiver to assist with the calming process in a very quiet and calm manner.