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Families On Track: Promoting Positive Outcomes in Children with FASD and their Families

Children and adults with FASD often encounter a world that is not well equipped to meet their unique strengths and challenges. People with FASD have brain-based disabilities...[read more]

Families Moving Forward with FASD

The Families Moving Forward (FMF) Program  helps children with fetal alcohol spectrum disorders (FASD), their families, and the professionals who care for them.

What is FASD?

FASD refers to Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders -- an umbrella term used to describe a spectrum of disorders associated with fetal alcohol exposure, including Fetal Alcohol Syndrome (FAS).

What is Families Moving Forward?

A treatment intervention for the families of children with FASD.

Information presented on this website is for educational purposes only. Website content is not meant as a substitute for clinical advice or professional guidance. Images are used with permission. Images may not represent particular individuals or situations discussed in articles. All rights reserved. No part of this website may be reproduced, distributed, or transmitted in any form or by any means, except when used by a trained FMF Specialist or by special arrangement with the FMF Program Developer.

Please note:

Information presented on this website is for educational purposes only. Website content is not meant as a substitute for clinical advice or professional guidance. For clinical care and advice, it is best to consult a mental health provider or primary care provider. This site does not provide clinical advice or connections with care.

Images are used with permission. Images may not represent particular individuals or situations discussed in articles.

This site is primarily for health care providers and systems to learn about training in the Families Moving Forward (FMF) Program intervention.  The FMF Program is a behavioral consultation treatment designed for families raising preschool and school-aged children with fetal alcohol spectrum disorder (FASD) or prenatal alcohol exposure.