IS THIS YOUR CHILD?
Do you have a child who talked late, who’s struggling to read, has a hard time focusing, or doesn’t like reading aloud?
You may have heard from well-meaning pediatricians and educators that you should “wait and see” if school gets easier or if your child's reading and attention skills improve. This may be true for some – but what if it isn’t true for your child?
The harsh reality is that most children who fall behind early in their schooling never catch up. This is where the Fast ForWord® reading intervention works best. It’s designed to make fast and permanent improvements in the areas that keep many learners – boys and girls alike – behind.
Research shows that certain mental exercises can improve the cognitive processes behind many learning issues. Our reading intervention program was designed with this discovery in mind.
Who does Fast ForWord help?
Fast ForWord helps children, from elementary school, age 5 through middle school, and up to 18 in high school, who struggle with reading difficulties, auditory processing disorder, dyslexia, speech or language impairment, autism, ADD/ADHD, a learning disability, or who are at risk for falling behind.
Most parents tell us that their child is extremely bright, but something seems to be holding them back. They’re looking for some way to unlock their child’s true potential. Does this sound like you? Scroll down for more information on how Fast ForWord can help your struggling child.
Fast ForWord Helps Children with:
Have you been hearing from teachers that they constantly need to repeat instructions for your child? Is your child falling behind his or her peers academically? These are a few of the comments that we hear from parents of children diagnosed with Auditory Processing Disorder (APD). >>
Many children who have trouble with focus and attention have inefficient processing that is an impediment to accurate listening and reading. Fast ForWord builds processing skills to improve attention. >>
Dyslexia and reading struggles have a more far-reaching effect than many people realize. Fast ForWord is designed to help children with dyslexia and struggling readers understand rapidly changing sounds that are the building blocks of language. >>
Some children have learning difficulties that are more generalized and harder to pinpoint. A learning disability may be considered significant, but it can also be described as a gap, a difference in achievement in one area of academics versus another. >>