Definition of Dyslexia As defined in Texas Education Code §38.003
... (2) “Related disorders” includes disorders similar to or related to dyslexia such as developmental
auditory imperceptions, dysphasia, specific developmental dyslexia, developmental dysgraphia,
and developmental spelling disability.
The definition of the International Dyslexia Association states:
Supporting pupils with dyslexia in mainstream classrooms
... What is dyslexia?
The British Dyslexia Association’s definition 1999:
Dyslexia is best described as a combination of abilities and difficulties which affect
the learning process in one or more of reading, spelling and writing. Accompanying
weaknesses may be identified in areas of speed of processing ...
Read publication - Kids Can Succeed
... Much of the research and writing on dyslexia focuses on languages which are alphabetic
and of those, some such as English and French, are seen as more difficult to learn than,
for example , Spanish or Italian. Literacy studies have shown that even for children
without literacy difficulties, these la ...
HOMEOPATHIC TREATMENT OF DYSLEXIA
... reading word by word at a sluggish pace, is having trouble identifying words and is not performing well in school
then he or she possibly has a medical condition termed Dyslexia. Dyslexia is a learning disorder, which weakens a
person’s proficiency to read and spell. To understand Dyslexia you must ...
Where do my child`s spelling words come from? What is kinesthetic
... Mrs. Hall custom writes each spelling list to include words from the level of OrtonGillingham scope and sequence that your child’s small group is currently working on.
The drill ring phonogram cards and spelling generalization cards will have the facts,
and the spelling words provide the application ...
Approaches to remediating visual stress
... Behavioural optometry focuses on the role vision plays in learning, human development
and function. Since about 85% of all we learn comes through vision, problems with this
system impact on the learning process, e.g. a child who has difficulty in maintaining focus
at near will likely be someone who ...
Phonological Awareness, Phonemic Awareness, Phonemes and
... structure of language. For example, a child in kindergarten may be able to clap syllables and tell you whether 'fat'
and 'cat' rhyme, but they may not be able to tell you the second speech sound in the word 'stop' and will probably
look at you like you are an alien if you ask them what word is left ...
Auditory Processing Disorder in Children
... How is APD identified and assessed?
There are a number of checklists (questionnaires) that may be completed by parents for initial
identification of listening problems. In the clinic, the first step is a detailed case history followed by
routine hearing tests. These will ensure that the child does ...
PECS Example Adult Learning Disorder Report
... which if exceeding the screening cutoff score, designates that the individual has been awarded a positive
screen for that disorder.
In order to ensure its validity and reliability, the first version of the psychprofiler was subjected to a series
of rigorous psychometric analyses over a number of yea ...
14 Children`s Reading Comprehension Difficulties
... In summary, poor comprehenders do not have a comprehension impairment that is
specific to reading. Rather, their difficulties with reading comprehension need to be seen
in the context of difficulties with language comprehension more generally. Some theorists have gone further and intimated that sinc ...
Dyslexia, also known as reading disorder, is a learning disability characterized by trouble with reading despite normal intelligence. Different people are affected to varying degrees. Problems may include difficulties in spelling words, reading quickly, writing words, ""sounding out"" words in the head, pronouncing words when reading aloud, and understanding what one reads. Often these difficulties are first noticed at school. When someone who previously could read loses their ability, it is known as alexia. The difficulties are involuntary and people with this disorder have normal desire to learn.The cause of dyslexia is believed to involve both genetic and environmental factors. Some cases run in families. It often occurs in people with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and is associated with similar difficulties with numbers. It may begin in adulthood as the result of a traumatic brain injury, stroke, or dementia. The underlying mechanisms are problems within the brain's language processing. Dyslexia is diagnosed through a series of tests of memory, spelling, vision, and reading skills. Dyslexia is separate from reading difficulties caused by insufficient teaching; or either hearing or vision problems.Treatment involves adjusting teaching methods to meet the person's needs. While not curing the underlying problem, it may decrease the degree of symptoms. Treatments targeting vision are not effective. Dyslexia is the most common learning disability, affecting 3–7 % of the population; however, up to 20 % may have some degree of symptoms. While dyslexia is more often diagnosed in men, it has been suggested that it affects men and women equally. Dyslexia occurs in all areas of the world. Some believe that dyslexia should be best considered as a different way of learning, with both benefits and downsides.