• Library items are NOT for sale. The may be borrowed by ADSA members ONLY (join the ADSA) or school staff who teach a child who is a member of the ADSA.
  • The resource library is located in Birkenhead, North Shore at the home of one of our staff members. Viewing times are flexible. Please email clo@adsa.org.nz if you would like to visit or add a comment to the form when you request libary items.
  • Deliveries are FREE for ADSA members if you order 3 or more items.

All Library Resources

Topics in Down syndrome
Topics in Down syndrome

Fine Motor Skills in Children with Down syndrome – A Guide for Parents and Professionals

Topics in Down syndrome
Topics in Down syndrome

Gross Motor Skills in Children with Down syndrome – A Guide for Parents and Professionals

Special Boys’ Business
Special Boys’ Business

This book has been written for boys with special needs. It supports boys, their parents, and carers through the changes experienced at puberty.

Special Girls’ Business
Special Girls’ Business

This book has been written for girls with special needs. It takes girls and their carers step-by-step through the process of managing periods.

Tara Grows Up
Tara Grows Up

A guide to periods and puberty for young women with intellectual disabilities

The Down Syndrome Nutrition Handbook
The Down Syndrome Nutrition Handbook

A Guide to Promoting Healthy Lifestyles

Toilet Time Parent Package (Boys)
Toilet Time Parent Package (Boys)

This package includes resources for parents or carers toilet training children with developmental delays.

Beautiful Eyes
Beautiful Eyes

This is a father’s story about how having a child with Down syndrome set him on a journey of discovery in patience, acceptance, and unconditional love.

Down’s Upside
Down’s Upside

A Positive View of Down's syndrome This is a beautiful book that shows children with Down syndrome as they are, in all their beauty and their entire being.

Downs: the history of a disability
Downs: the history of a disability

This book is a dramatic and engaging story that illuminates not only the history of individuals with Down syndrome but also addresses society’s continued ambivalence towards disabilities in general.