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Harvard Medical School Study (2007)
This study showed effective remediation with the children with developmental dyslexia, and that disrupted brain responsiveness to rapid auditory transitions of non-verbal sounds may be a risk factor for developmental dyslexia. Effective remediation through Fast ForWord can foster neural plasticity that enhances brain responsiveness to rapid auditory transitions as well as improves language and reading skills
Developmental dyslexia, characterized by unexplained difficulty in reading, is associated with behavioral deficits in phonological processing. The results suggest that a partial remediation of language-processing deficits, resulting in improved reading, ameliorates disrupted function in brain regions associated with phonological processing and produces additional compensatory activation in other brain regions.
The Mind–Brain Continuum: The MIT Press (1996)
This discusses several aspects of brain activity processes that have been insufficiently studied, and that are crucial to explore to relate brain mechanisms to cognitive functions and behaviors. It briefly summarize the principles of cortical representational plasticity as they were understood at the time.
Sound Training Rewires Dyslexic Children’s Brains For Reading (2007)
After Fast ForWord training, the children with dyslexia showed brain activity much more like that of the typical-reading group. Furthermore, the dyslexic children’s reading scores as a group improved significantly after training (even though the training did not involve reading per se), moving them into the low end of the typical reading range. This study shows that differences in brains of children with developmental dyslexia and typical readers can be changed through intensive training.
Dyslexia and the Brain: Research Shows that Reading Ability Can be Improved
A specific remediation program, Fast ForWord Language, resulted in changes in brain function in children with dyslexia while improving their reading ability. This finding opens up the possibility for future research that explores different interventions and educational strategies. This shows that brain dysfunction in dyslexia can be improved.
Neural mechanisms of selective auditory attention are enhanced by computerized training: Electrophysiological evidence from language-impaired and typically developing children
Нервните механизми на селективно слухово внимание се усилват с компютъризирано обучение: Електро физиологични доказателства при деца с разстройство на речта и езика и деца с нормално развитие на речта и езика
How do ADD, Dyslexia, and APD Overlap?
December 15, 2015
New Study Suggests Fidgeting Helps Students With ADHD Learn
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Problems with the Human „Letter Box“: A Component of Dyslexia
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Four New Autism Research Findings
April 22, 2015
4 New Research Findings About Autism
April 21, 2015
[Webinar] Autism: New Research & Interventions
March 26, 2015
Alternatives to Medication in the Treatment of ADD
March 25, 2015