BACK TO SCHOOL II: Another way for dyslexics to read
My granddaughter has been on a wheat- and cow’s milk-free diet since preconception. No one in our extended families (both parents) can cope with cow milk, apart from my daughter, who was dyslexic. My granddaughter never showed the usual signs of...
Can virtual scanning technology help reverse dyslexia? It was a challenge we put to the UK representatives, and we recruited a small group of sufferers from our E-news readership to participate in a trial. Although the study is intended to run for...
Virtual Scanning, a light therapy developed in Russia, is said by its promoters to offer genuine hope to dyslexics. To prove their claims, What Doctors Don't Tell You has asked them to treat a handful of dyslexic children free of charge. They have...
When Nathan Moscrop, a 12-year-old with severe dyslexia, suffered a bout of food poisoning, his GP placed him on a wheat-free diet. Almost immediately, his reading improved by leaps and bounds, and his attention perked up.
Around 10 per cent of all children in the UK and the USA are labeled with some learning difficulty, such as ADHD or dyslexia.
For an increasing number of children returning to school this fall, the experience of learning is a guilt-ridden, fear-inducing and often pointless exercise. The numbers of children considered to have learning difficulties
For most of the last two terms, my youngest daughter Anya, now seven, has been struggling at school, particularly with maths. And although she could learn spelling perfectly, she was also struggling with writing.
The mainstay of modern obstetric diagnosis is the ultrasound scan (or sonography). Similar to radar, real-time scanners employ very-high-frequency pulsed sound waves (3.5-7 mHz, or 3.5-7 million cycles per second)