Top 3 Speed Reading Tips for Dyslexic Readers

Dyslexia is a learning disability. It affects a person’s abilities with reading, writing, and spelling. A person with dyslexia may find it difficult to recognise sounds of certain words and letters, correct spellings, difficulty in understanding sequence of directions, they find it difficult to understand information or instructions that are written down then told verbally, and they get confused between certain letters like ‘b’ and’. However, people with dyslexia are good at creative thinking and problem-solving skills. Everyone should understand that dyslexia is not related to a person’s intelligence level but their ability with learning.

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You Can Boost Your Concentration Through Music

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A study done by Stanford University showed that music has a direct link with the brain, affecting areas to do with the memory, making predictions and paying attention. If you are living with dyslexia, this is extremely relevant. The majority of dyslexics have difficulties with attention and concentration, as well as processing. This can result in problems prioritising and completing tasks, as well as an overall feeling of “losing time.” So how can listening to music help with this?

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“Child Burnout and Media Consumption” – How Too Much of a Good Thing Can Lead to Burnout.

The new school year is in full swing and unfortunately so are the growing pressures on the students. Burnout versus enjoying Life – a balancing act that now also affects children.

Both Assessments of Health Promotion Switzerland and the Pro Juventute work together with university hospitals for child and adolescent psychiatry in Bern and Zurich and state: children are increasingly overwhelmed with their everyday coping. Stress, pressure, sleep disorders and listlessness are commonly observed fatigue symptoms. Some experts even fear that every third student has burnout symptoms.

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A Guide To Preparing For Parenthood With A Disability

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When you’re expecting a baby, it’s normal to spend hours on end thinking about the ways in which you will have to prepare your life and home for the arrival of a new family member. These anxieties are significantly amplified for expecting parents living with a disability. You may be keenly aware of how to adapt your life to your disability, but it’s not as obvious when you have to consider how a brand new life fits in.

But don’t worry – every parent goes through this. Your disability offers a different sort of challenge, but that doesn’t mean that preparing for parenthood has to be a logistical and emotional ordeal.

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