Teaching Students with Learning Disabilities (page: 3 of 9)

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  • What Is Dyslexia and How Can We Help?
    Dyslexia is a learning disability that can affect a student's reading, writing, and math skills. Luckily, there are many ways that teachers and parents can support a student with dyslexia and help them become successful in both school and life.
  • Improve Reading Comprehension for Students with Special Needs
    Identifying the main idea and topic of reading selections for students with learning disabilities can be a challenging task for both student and teacher. By creating the right reading tools to enhance reading comprehension skills, teachers can provide students with the right toolkits for learning.
  • How Daydreaming Affects Children With ADHD
    ADHD daydreaming is a common occurrence that often gives parents cause for concern. However, it is not always a bad thing. So what are its pros and cons? What is the best thing to do when it happens? Read on to explore the answers to these questions.
  • Practice Makes Perfect! Teaching Community Skills to Students With Special Needs
    When teaching community or life skills, providing opportunities for frequent practice allows students with special needs the ability to refine and apply learned skills in a practical, hands on way. After all, if you don't use it, you lose it!
  • What Is a Mild Intellectual Disability?
    A mild intellectual disability might sound self-explanatory, but there are many factors and evaluations necessary to designate someone as mildly intellectually disabled. Learn more about what this label means for students as they progress through their education.
  • Attending to the 13 Types of Specific Learning Disabilities
    More than ever teachers across learning environments are working with special populations, specifically the 13 types of specific learning disabilities. Read this article to learn more about the students you are working with and gain insight on classroom strategies for their particular needs.
  • Dyslexia and Visual Learning Strategies
    Many students who have dyslexia learn by seeing. Read on to learn some strategies that can work for the visual learner who is affected by dyslexia. Visual learning strategies suggested here will work well for your entire classroom.
  • What Is Dyseidetic Dyslexia?
    If a child has problems in reading and/or spelling because of an inability to remember eidetic words, the condition is known as Dyseidetic Dyslexia. This disorder can also be hereditary.
  • Language Objectives for Young Students with Aphasia
    Younger children with Aphasia have a multitude of opportunities to either totally recover from this neurological disorder or to be helped dramatically through therapy and technology.
  • Helping Students With Learning Disabilities to Succeed in Physical Education Classes
    Do you think that having a specific learning disability only affects students' performance in academic areas? That is not true at all. Discover how learning disabilities can affect performance in physical education. IEPs generally do not address this issue, so you need to be aware of it.
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