Dyslexia is a learning disability that primarily affects one’s ability to read and develop a strong understanding of language. It is, in fact, more than just a reading problem. A child with Dyslexia may also have difficulties with oral communication, organizational skills, following instructions or telling time.
A condition that affects the ability to acquire arithmetical skills. Dyscalculic learners may have difficulty understanding simple number concepts, grasping numbers, problems learning number facts and procedures.
Dysgraphia is a learning disability that affects writing, which requires a complex set of motor and information processing skills. Dysgraphia makes the act of writing difficult. It can lead to problems with spelling, poor handwriting and putting thoughts on paper. People with dysgraphia can have trouble organizing letters, numbers and words on a line or page. They might also have visual-spatial difficulties.
Dyspraxia affects fine and/or gross motor coordination in children and adults. People with dyspraxia have trouble planning and completing fine motor tasks. This can vary from simple motor tasks such as waving goodbye to more complex tasks like brushing teeth.
To ensure that the school’s teaching staff have a full appreciation of learning difficulties.
To orient parents and carers about the Individuality of learner’s needs and to work in full co-operation as a team.
Individual structured literacy Plan tailored to their individual needs.
From childhood to adulthood to old age, from individuals therapy, couples therapy, family therapy to group therapy. Counselling covers all areas of life and is available for all.
Screening is helpful in making a profile of learners with his individual strengths and weaknesses. This profile helps us to utilize his strengths in a positive manner and combat weaknesses.