Snowdrop has a new digital home

New website

News

That all children with brain injuries achieve their potential. Onwards and upwards...

Vision

Read about our aims

Home

Although there is no cure for cerebral palsy, autism, ADHD or other neuro-developmental disorder, whether caused by brain injury or genetics, Snowdrop provides neuroscience based treatment, which has revolutionised the lives of many children.  We know that repetition of stimulus is the way in which brain plasticity is stimulated.  When we apply this simple knowledge to the developmental problems a child is facing, the results can be astonishing.  Want to learn more? Our best ambassadors are our families so visit us on Facebook where we have a private group for families with children on the programme.  There you can discuss with them, either publicly or in private, the progress their children are making.  We are always open and welcoming and we encourage you to ask questions.  In this way you can satisfy yourself as to whether Snowdrop can help your little one to acheive his or her potential.  All you have to do is to email me at andrew@snowdrop.cc giving me the email address which is connected to your Facebook account and I will then send you an invitation to our group. You won't be able to find it yourselves because it is a 'secret group.'

 

 

Discover more

I have learned more about Cerebral Palsy from you than any other doctor in the world.

- Martin
more

The hospital physiotherapist said she would see him once he became 'more disabled'. Sweetheart, you will never see my son again

- Faith
more

Blog

  • Down syndrome is a chromosomal disorder caused when an error in cell division results in an extra 21st chromosome.There...

  • 3P25 syndrome is a very rare genetic disorder affecting something like 1 in 500,000 live births and the problems it can...

  •  Neonatal Alloimmune Thrombocytopenia is a disease that affects babies in which the platelet count is...

  • According to Genetics Home Reference, Cockayne syndrome is a rare disorder characterized by an abnormally small...