October is Dyslexia Awareness Month!
00:50 The Reading Brain
08:06 The role of executive function in reading
11:20 Updated view on the Simple View of Reading (SVR)
12:40 Reading impairments versus dyslexia – what is the difference?
14:20 Dyslexia – a historical perspective
18:10 Dyslexia – the education definition
00:00 Dyslexia a multi deficit approach
30:38 Perceptual and cognitive level differences
33:12 Phonological & orthographic deficit theories
00:00 Cognitive level differences
00:00 Individual differences – Each child is an individual
00:00 The components of a successful reading intervention
NOTE – Slides
The slides in this webinar are available as a handout. We will send them to you when you complete the form on the video above to view the webinar.
Preliminary Notes Only
And then sequencing is important especially in reading. You have to know what came first in a story, what came second in a story, what came third, if you are going to write something, you have to write it in some kind of an order. But also, sequencing is just important for learning all sorts of content tasks, whether its mathematics which requires sequencing or science or history. And so these are some capacities that we’ve learned you can train. And when you train those capacities especially if you train them as embedded in content tasks, you can drive the brain through these very repetitive experiences to be much better at learning.
And so that is where the Fast ForWord programs come in. The first thing I want to emphasize is that Fast ForWord programs train attention skills and by training that they enable students to be able to attend to especially auditory signal because that is what a student has to be able to attend to. They have to attend to a teacher talking especially in the early grades. And the attention training is embedded in other kinds of tasks, like reading tasks.