The Auditory Processing Home exercise develops your ability to follow directions at home. Your goal is to gradually increase the number of auditory sequences of information you can absorb, process, and carry out.

All Auditory Processing Home skill options will present you with a group of common household objects (phones, books, brooms, and keys) of differing colors, along with icons representing specific locations within most homes, (a table, a television, a chair, a trash can, and an actual house).

A "Get Ready" countdown will appear at the bottom of the screen. Once the countdown is finished, you will be given an auditory instruction such as "Move the yellow phone to the table" Once the entire instruction is given, the word "Go" will appear at the bottom of the screen. That's your cue to click on the appropriate shape, and then the appropriate position, (as indicated by the auditory instruction).  If you've clicked correctly, you'll see the words "Focus to move the object" at the bottom of the screen, and that's exactly what you'll want to do. As long as your level of attention remains high, the chosen shape will move to its correct position.

Auditory Processing Home Intermediate functions in the exact same way as Auditory Processing Home Beginner - except that instead of only one instruction, you are given two. For example, "Move the green broom to the television... move the red key to the chair."

Remember to wait until all instructions are given before clicking. As before, the word "Go" will appear at the bottom of the screen when it's time for you to take action.

Auditory Processing Home Advanced functions in the exact same way as Auditory Processing Home Intermediate-- except that instead of two instructions, you are given three. For example, "Move the green broom to the television... move the red key to the chair... move the yellow broom to the house."

You can now improve your ability to follow multiple verbal instructions at home!

See other Auditory Processing Games:
Auditory Processing Home, Auditory Processing School, Auditory Processing Office