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The visual system has long been ignored or even ridiculed as a source for improving children’s reading ability. In fact, poor readers can tremendously increase their reading speed and proficiency with select visual activities.

This is significant because, when children find out that they are faster at reading, they realize that reading is not as hard and menial as they thought it would be, and they choose to read more on their own. Once they are reading more on their own, they are on their way to being better readers. And because they often equate reading speed with intelligence, their self-esteem improves.


Over the last four decades, many approaches to helping reading-disabled children have emerged. Despite all of these approaches, most children who benefit from this training have similar symptoms:


  • Slow reading

  • Excessive reversals of letters and words

  • Sloppy or disorganized printing

  • Making mistakes copying from the board or text

  • Losing their place or skipping words during reading


Reading is more complicated than most people think. It is not as easy as seeing a word and then finding that word stored in the brain. And learning to read is much more than just learning phonics. Many perceptual and neurological processes are involved with reading.


Our training provides students with the tools to help them become more proficient and faster readers.


It will improve the following skills:


  • Reading speed

  • Eye-tracking

  • Visual-Motor Skills

  • Focused attention

  • Visual Scanning

  • Visual-spatial attention

  • Visual Memory

  • Visual Discrimination

All activities are based on scientific research.

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