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I'm Glad Lyrics: Baby, when I think about / The day that we first met (The day that we first met) / Wasn't looking for what I found / But I found you and I'm bound to.
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My son eventualy become very expressively fluent at around 6 years. He is a loving,empathetic, wonderful, artistic, atheletic and Dyslexic child—in its more commonly known manifestations. He has difficulty with reading and math. I have researched Dyslexia intensively for more than 6 months now.

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I now know a great deal more. Dyslexia is not a disease, not a disorder and not a disability. The right hemisphere dominance that you describe, means that Dyslexics need a certain type of teaching method- a multisensory method to learn to read and in some cases math as well. Many Dyslexics learn to compensate on their own and never even realize they have Dyslexia.

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Dyslexia is a gift and a prevalent one. One in ten individuals have it. Those who have family members with Dyslexia are at a higher risk of developing this gift. I will attach my narrative;it is long and personal. I take a lot of license when I write from my heart, please forgive my sentence structure and punctuation.


I hope my story about my son is somehow helpful. This happens to be Dyslexia Awareness Month. The irony is, that this extremely prevalent Learning Style or Learning Difference is still considered a disability, when it clearly is not. I hope that the word Dyslexia is burned from the Lexicon. Be well, I hope my words are helpful. I am also a Pediatrician, and my son's Dyslexia forced me to learn a great deal, I am now able to help my patients as well.

I shared this with my family and friends in hopes that is would be useful for them. I hope it is for you sir as well. You might want to sit down. It is long. I believe things happen for a reason.

I also believe in God. That being said—the whole, "He works in mysterious ways" thing, I really believe that it is true.

Personally I am a bit overwhelmed—but in a good way if that is possible. My son has been recently diagnosed with Dyslexia.

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  7. Of course, I now have read everything I can on the subject. I have found most people know little about it. I was not trained in medical school or residency about Dyslexia. Developemental Pediatricians and Pediatric Neurologist — don't specialize in it. We do not get Dyslexia diagnosed. We do not test for that in Florida. Many states do not screen or test for dyslexia and its other forms. We also use verbal tests to evaluate nonverbal children—that makes no sense.

    Many people have it, but have figured out how to get around it by learning differently , others do not. I decided to ask a few questions to patients about school despite the reason for the visit. I have seen at least a dozen suspected, diagnosed and suspicious for Dyslexia patients in the past 2 weeks. Now that I have a basic idea of what to look for — I am seeing it and a lot it. If doctors don't know, and teachers don't know—then what are the parents doing when they are told their kids are lazy,inattentive, and disruptive. They are lost. I feel compelled to do so!

    In a way, I believe it was meant to be;it is a mission I was meant to complete or at least add something to. Nobody or at least it seems that way is looking at this. The majority of kids with a delay early on, are thrown into a diagnosis of: Autism Spectrum Disorder or Pervasive Developmental Disorder or ADD or ADHD — but many of them have a specific learning disablility , and need to learn using a different method—not to be inappropriately labelled.

    We can't let kids who learn differently fall through the cracks. They know they cannot do what their classmates can do and try to compensate and cover it up, because they think they are stupid. They are told they are lazy and inattentive, even disruptive with behavior issues. This is not a disease, it is not a disorder. These kids just use a different part of the brain to read, so need to be taught in a different way — multisensory is the way. Samuel Orton MD,in the early s discovered how to teach Dyslexics.

    Many researchers now are using MRI's and have pinpointed that different areas of the brain are used for reading in dyslexics and autistic children. Dr, Manuel Casanova MD is doing just that. His research looks at both Autism and Dyslexia and interestingly enough— the cortical cirucuitry that is a part of these overlapping diagnoses—and ofcourse their right hemisphere dominance. Other countries do a better job too, much of what I have read comes from England and Canada.

    "i m glad you" translation into Italian

    These kids tend to be good at, if not extremely gifted in,math, auditory memory— many can remember most what they hear, for a long time and with excellent recall. They are often exceptional at three dimensional problem solving and often music as well.

    They are also excellent with computers. If they do learn to read, they can often easily learn to speed read and some have photographic memories. A 1st grader, who has been my patient for years came in with an infected insect bite, his mother mentioned he was chewing on his pencils and shirts. I asked her if he had reading problems or if anyone in the family had dyslexia.

    His dad had said he was dyslexic, but she wasn't sure if it was true or not. I got a Winnie the Pooh book ; I isolated one line of text by covering up the rest of the page with blank paper on the top and on the bottom. I then asked him to read and said there was no wrong answer, just to try. The line read," I want to be the baby-sitter for Roo". He said " I work to be "don't know" don't know and don't know.


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    I wrote out a line of numbers. He said 14 and 41 were the same as were 68 and This was not a formal test,I just used some information from my own son's assessment that I remembered. This boy is inattentive in class, and cannot complete his work, and is chewing on pencils and clothing to self soothe his anxiety—in my opinion. His teacher chalked it up to the fact his parents are divorcing and his mother is having a difficult time financially. His father is Dyslexic and a Pilot— a field that requires very good if not excellent three dimensional processing, This child demonstrated difficulty in reading and math, he can't complete homework,he feels anxious and told me he cannot do what the other children in his class are doing, not as much and it takes him a long time.

    He told me his teacher tells him he needs to pay attention. His teacher thinks he needs mediciation to focus. This boy is probably Dyslexic —not lacking in attention. If you cannot read and it is difficult to copy from the board because many letters appear similar or move. I for one, would not put that a child on stimulants, if he were to get the accomodations and help he needs to learn, he might not need them. That being said- ADD and Dyslexia do coexist in high percentages. We don't test or screen for Dyslexia in Florida. Private evaluations are expensive and not covered by insurance.

    I didn't ask that many questions. They were not difficult questions. He is in 1st grade, dyslexia can be detected in preK with the right tests. Without early intervention—it becomes increasingly difficult to learn to read. The child's ability to compensate begins to wane as the curriculum gets more intense—in 3rd grade—and onward.

    That is terrible, not sure if it completely accurate, depends on the support the child has, their tenacity. If you go through your elementary years noticing you cannot do what others do, know you are smart, but feel stupid and are labelled as a problem— how does that child lift them self out of that hole—in 1st grade, 2nd grade etc. I am only at the tip of the Iceberg -so to speak, in my learning about this to help my own child. As a result of this— I am in a small way, now, able to point parents in the right direction, and help them have their child diagnosed correctly—Dyslexia not ADD or Autism or PDD.

    Dyslexic kids are bored in classes, when the standards of their curriculum are lowered, because they cannot complete their homework.