Dyslexia V. Reading Disorder: What is the Difference? Guest Blog Post: Enrichment Therapy & Learning Center, P.C.

Posted Posted in Dyslexia, Latest News, Learning Disabilities

Enrichment Therapy and Learning Center is one of the wonderful resources for Dyslexia in the Iowa City/Coralville Corridor area.  They graciously agreed to write a blog post for our followers.  We are grateful for the care they provide, and are glad to have Enrichment Therapy in our area.  This blog-post was written by Kristin Ebeling […]

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Dyslexia Treatment: Multi-sensory, Phonics-Based Approaches

Posted Posted in Dyslexia

Dyslexia treatment is an important topic.  Dyslexia is a learning disability in reading.  It is often inherited, and makes it extremely difficult to read, write, and spell—despite at least average to above average intelligence. Dyslexia is a language disorder.  It is not caused by vision concerns, sensorimotor concerns, or dietary concerns.  Areas that are impacted […]

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Audiobooks Are Helpful for Everyone!

Posted Posted in Dyslexia, Electronics, Family, School

Many people have heard about audiobooks, but very few realize how helpful they can be. Audiobooks can introduce a new world of reading for many people.  Oftentimes, after work or school, people are restless or physically tired.  Additionally, some people are reluctant to read, and would rather watch TV, use electronics, or do anything else. And some […]

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Dyslexia

After the Dyslexia Evaluation: Essential Resources to Help

Posted Posted in Children and Adolescents, Dyslexia, Latest News, Learning Disabilities

So, you and your child completed the very long process a Dyslexia evaluation and diagnosis. You take a deep breath, and then realize, “What do I do now?” If you or someone you love is in this situation, you are not alone. Not only is obtaining an accurate diagnosis a difficult one, but helping your […]

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Psychologist Post: Common Learning Disabilities and What They Mean

Posted Posted in Learning Disabilities

If your child is struggling with reading, writing, or language, it is always important to listen to your instincts. If you feel like your child’s abilities are not being met, or she is not achieving up to her full potential, get more information. You can talk to your child’s teacher, pediatrician, or psychologist. Many times neuropsychological evaluations, when done by a Clinical Psychologist or other Learning Disability specialists can be very helpful in terms of understanding you, your child, or your adolescent/young adult. Evaluations can also provide accommodations to help advocate for her in the school system.

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