Parkland Dyslexia Treatment For Your Right-Brain Learner — Right Down the Street
Many parents try to find a way to Beat Dyslexia, and others find their child is really a right-brain learner — who learns best when he or she sees and experiences information. Teaching to a right-brain learner’s strength can often yield quicker, more significant and longer lasting gains.
Mom’s Pathway from Dyslexia Stress to Right-Brain Success in Months Not Years
Mom looked for a Parkland Dyslexia Treatment and found two very different solutions – and she got it right when she realized her son was a Bright Right-Brain Learner
– Bright-Solutions where they say:
IMPORTANT: There is no quick fix or silver bullet for dyslexia. It can take from 1 to 3 years to get a dyslexic child reading and spelling at grade level, depending upon their level of severity, the frequency of their tutoring or intervention, and other issues.
We have heard this – and we think there is some truth to this. If you have your child go for dyslexia testing and then you pursue a dyslexia treatment. This program require a dyslexic child to master each skill before the students can move on. The dyslexia treatments also focus on a child’s weaknesses — thereby, making it more likely that the progress will be slow and tortuous.
Now let’s look at Matthew
Matthew’s mother pursued Dyslexia Testing which confirmed the dyslexia and the recommendations were for three dyslexia Boca Raton Dyslexia Treatments.
Progress was slow with the first two dyslexia treatments and then two different friends told her about 3D Learner — where their specialty is helping right -brain learners succeed
Mom did our Success Assessment, that showed her child learned different and hads attention and eye-teaming issues. She called and …
Mom asked us, “I have heard that dyslexia is not caused by vision problems, but your assessment and my new perspective is that my child has a vision problem
We would embrace the old definition of dyslexia — a problem with reading, writing or math for a child with average or above average intelligence. The first two things we would test for are:
– Is the child a right-brain learner, who learns best when he or she sees and experiences information. If this is the case, you want to at least consider a right-brain program that plays to your child’s strengths
– Does your child have an attention, eye-teaming and/or an anxiety challenge that might be holding your child back.
Matthew, like more than half the students we see, was a right-brain learner, who learned differently, and he had an attention, eye-teaming issue.
A right-brain learner with an attention and eye-teaming issues is often diagnosed with dyslexia — and their learning strength and eye-teaming issues are often missed.
Dyslexia testing is the norm, but if your child learns best when he or she sees and experiences information, you may want to read Life is a Ball Do Not Put Me in a Box and then see if your child is a right-brain learner. If your child is aright-brain learner, then consider a right-brain program that engages your child, teaches the way your child learns best and often delivers better results in less time.
For more information visit 3D Learner