We Feel Happy to Talk+91 783 884 9147




  • Facial features frequently include a broad forehead, short nose, and full cheeks
  • Mild to moderate intellectual disability with particular problems with visual spatial tasks such as drawing and fewer problems with language are typical
  • Those affected often have an outgoing personality and interact readily with strangers
  • Problems with teeth, heart problems, especially supravalvular aortic stenosis, and periods of high blood calcium are common
  • Individuals with Williams's syndrome often have phonophobia which resemble noise induced hearing loss, but this may be due to a malfunctioning auditory nerve. However, individuals with WS can also tend to demonstrate a love of music and they appear significantly more likely to possess absolute pitch
  • There also appears to be a higher prevalence of left-handedness and left-eye dominance
  • Ophthalmologic issues are common in Williams's syndrome
  • Cognitive deficits in visuospatial construction. Individuals with Williams's syndrome have problems with visual processing, but this is related to difficulty in dealing with complex spatial relationships rather than depth perception


  • Physical therapy
  • Neurodevelopmental therapy
  • Occupational therapy
  • Postural correction
  • Kinesio taping
  • Sensory integration therapy
  • Aids and appliances support (orthosis)
  • Pre-vocational training
  • Special education(remedial tutoring)
  • Parents counselling
  • Feeding training
  • Wheel chair training
  • PECS
  • Shadow teaching
  • Social skills training