dyslexia treatment at schooDyslexia treatment is often talked about these days.? In fact, dyslexia is a commonly diagnosed condition in children today, and over recent years the definition has come to refer to any child struggling at school.

As a result of the broadening of this definition, many children are being diagnosed as dyslexic, and while some programmes exist to help them, many parents struggle to come up with positive ways to help their children.

As a behavioural optometrist for nearly 30 years, I see children diagnosed as dyslexic every day, and I see the confusion and frustration in their parent?s eyes every day too! Seems like there is no shortage of professionals ready to diagnose the condition, but very few offer anything of substance other than a label and instructions like, ?Sit at the front of the class and do remedial reading with them.?

My job and indeed my passion is to offer a valid alternative to a simple label, a glossy report and a few, simple instructions.

I want to see kids improve in their reading, writing and spelling and I will stop at nothing to help them!

So here are a few thoughts about the various dyslexia treatment methods used to help children with dyslexia?


1. Remedial Reading as Dyslexia Treatment

This is, of course, an essential part of helping children, but most often it is a frustrating exercise for parents, teachers and especially the students. Einstein said that the definition of insanity is doing the same thing, over and over, expecting a different result. Based on this definition, reading support is insanity!

The hope is that, doing what the child hates (and is bad at) over and over again, we will suddenly, one day, magically see an improvement in reading. Often doesn?t happen, or if it does it takes a long while to see this increase.

Now, reading help plays a big part in overcoming dyslexia, but not on its own. When used with some of the later methods the results can be absolutely stunning, so don?t write your teachers and reading tutors off just yet!

2. Drugs as Dyslexia Treatment

Medicating children is never one of my favourite directions, but many paediatricians hand out Ritalin or Dexamphetamine like Ventolin for an asthmatic. It may decrease hyperactivity and sometimes even increase concentration, but frequently it does not result in learning improvement for dyslexics.

3. Irlen Lenses for Dyslexia Treatmen

The use of coloured lenses for dyslexia is frequently touted as a cure, but I would have to say that, from what I have seen in clinical practice over the last 30 years, the jury is still out as to the actual effectiveness of the treatment.

A lot of anecdotal evidence exists, but little in the way of scientific backing. My opinion is that the condition, called scotopic sensitivity, does exist and that the colours can help some children. However, they are grossly overpriced and grossly over-prescribed, with one teacher recently reporting that of the 4 kids in her class with Irlen lenses, only one had show increased concentration, which had quickly waned.

Certainly the claims of coloured lenses curing dyslexia are exaggerated, and given the price of the treatment someone somewhere is making a lot of money from dyslexics!


4. Conventional Optometry

Let me make this clear, I am an Optometrist, but a very unconventional one! Standard Optometrists test children, but their criteria for diagnosing and treating dyslexics is very narrow. Essentially, a distance test is done to see if they are longsighted, short sighted or astigmatic to a large degree. If they are not, parents are told that their child?s eyes are 20/20, which is Optometry-speak for fine, and their dyslexia cannot be helped.

I long ago discarded this way of diagnosing in favour of something that actually works!


5. Behavioural Optometry in Dyslexia Treatment

As a behavioural optometrist, I want to do more when examining a dyslexic child. I will test distance like a regular Optometrist, but also do many tests at the near point, the place where the child actually reads and writes. Many times I find that despite a child not being longsighted, their focus and eye teaming abilities are stressed and struggling. When I find this, clear lenses can be prescribed to help the child concentrate and begin to improve in their learning.

Do these glasses cure dyslexia? Are they the ?magic bullet? and the answer to every parent?s prayers? No hey are not, but in over 80% of cases I have seen it is part, and often a significant part of the dyslexia story.

My next step is to examine a child?s visual skills, which are always lacking in children diagnosed with dyslexia. I can use vision therapy to enhance these, and have successfully done so for hundreds of so-called dyslexics. The therapy takes time and commitment, but at least it is something parents can do which has a 100% chance of help to at least some degree.


I believe that the best hope for diagnosed dyslexics is to combine behavioural optometry with remedial reading, and in doing this I have seen incredible results over a 6-9 month period.

So if you suspect that your child might be dyslexic, or even if they already have the label, I recommend getting a comprehensive behavioural optometry examination before you do anything else to try and help your child!


The Shortsighted Epidemic

Short sighted spectaclesWe are facing shortsighted epidemic, but most optometrists are short sighted in that they don?t even recognize the epidemic.

This epidemic is affecting children between the ages of five and 20, and is directly dependent on the amount of close or sustained near work that they are attempting. The reason this epidemic is happening is because of the rise of small screens, especially iPods, iPads and smart phones.

Children tend to go short sighted when they are doing a lot of close work, and particularly if their parents are also shortsighted. With the rise of hand-held devices and laptops, children are spending an exorbitant amount of time focusing on these near tasks, often not looking up at a distant object for hours at a time. Whether it be texting friends, studying or playing intense computer games, many children are locking their focus on screens for hours at a time without taking any breaks.

This amount of intense concentration and focus on a task is causing a rise in short sightedness, where the distance goes blurry but reading and close work is less stressful and easier.

How to Fight the Short Sighted Epidemic

Many eye care professionals simply increase the power of a child?s distance glasses year after year, but behavioural optometrists like myself are not happy to do this. There are some steps that you can take to fight the shortsighted epidemic, with the planned that we limit the growth of short sightedness your child, hopefully keeping them out of full time glasses for their entire life.

Firstly, place limits on the amount of close work that they do, especially on small screens. When it comes to study, Internet surfing, Facebook, texting and especially gaming, make sure that they take five minutes off every half an hour. In addition, remind them to look away from the screen and get a distant object clear at least every five minutes.

Secondly, make sure that your child is fitted bifocals rather than conventional single vision distance glasses. Bifocals have a proven track record of reducing myopia, and the key in our treatment of the condition.

Finally, download my special myopia reducing vision therapy package and start doing the right eye exercises regularly. This contains eye exercises that can be incorporated into your child?s daily routine, as well as specific exercises that you have to set time aside for

If you take the time to stop short sighted epidemic now, the long term aim is to keep your child out of glasses for distance where long into the future. This aim is possible, but you need to act early and be consistent in dealing with the condition. With a little bit of effort, you can save your child from the shortsighted epidemic.

Testing a young childI am often asked if it is possible to do an eye test for kids under 3 years of age. As a behavioural optometrist, I?ve done this many times, but the prospect of examining the eyes of a child under three years of age is daunting for many eye care practitioners.

Problems in Doing an Eye Test for kids under 3

One of the major problems you face when testing a very young child is that they do not know their letters, so establishing how well they can see has to be done differently. While there are different approaches to this, from a tumbling letter E to various forms of picture charts, I have designed a special chart using simple shapes which has proven to be an effective way of judging the singing ability of young children.

The next hurdle for an optometrist in an eye test for kids under 3 is that young children cannot judge differences with the same competency that older children or adults. For this reason it is impossible to do a standard test on a young child, asking them, ?Which is better, number one or number two??

While modern technology has provided instruments like auto-refractors which can provide an estimate of a child?s prescription, most behavioural optometrist like myself prefer to use an old, hands-on method which gives us a unique opportunity to look at the focusing ability while we estimate prescription. This instrument is called a retinoscope, and while most optometrist know about it very few are able to use it effectively because they have very little practice! After seeing thousands of children almost daily for the last 20 years, I have definitely had my fair share of practice on this specialised instrument!

The third problem in doing an eye test for young kids 3 and under is the treatment becomes much more difficult. If glasses are required, we will often require specialised frames and lenses to do the job properly. My team and spend a lot of time researching and obtaining these specialised frames and lenses at inexpensive price for our patients.

I also have available and extensive array of vision therapy, which can be adapted for very young children and can help to overcome vision problems before they have a serious effect on learning. While this may be an easy thing for me to apply for even young children, it is because of years of experience and expertise but I?m able to do this. Conventional optometry can offer little for young children other than a pair of glasses, which commonly fits badly and is often easily broken.

If your child has never had an eye test or if you are concerned that they are delayed in their learning or other growth milestones, then it is possible to get an eye test for kids under 3 if you take your child to a behavioural optometrist who has specialised in taking care of children?s vision for decades.

Best eye test for children on the Sunshine CoastIf you have a child you may be looking for the best eye test for children in your area.? Before we consider this, we need to recognize that children are not miniature adults, but rather need to be tested with the right instruments in a way that is designed exclusively for their eyes, while it centers on how they use their eyes in the classroom.

Most Sunshine Coast optometrists are great at testing adults and looking for ocular disease, but an eye test for kids is a completely different situation.? Kids don?t always process visual information the same as adults and their method of dealing with the pressure and stress on their vision is completely different, especially when we consider how much time they currently focus on near tasks like computers, tablets and smart phones!

The right eye test must include the standard tests like measuring their prescription (whether they are farsighted, nearsighted or have astigmatism) and their ocular health, but any eye test for children cannot stop there!

It is vitally important that children see a behavioural optometrist, and make sure that things like the focus, how the eyes team together, how they move across a page, convergence and 3-D perception are measured.? If the child has learning difficulties such as dyslexia, further tests can be done dealing with how the child takes in and processes the information they obtain via vision.? This includes visualization, direction skills, coding and sequencing.

This is why a behavioural optometrist like myself does more in an eye test for kids than any other optometrist, and why I use not only special lenses, frames and glasses but also offer exclusive, specialized exercises called vision therapy to help them, which centers on learning.

So on the Sunshine Coast or anywhere else, the best eye test for children may not necessarily be the nearest!? My patients travel from far and wide to have their vision exam, because they know that I will work hard to offer them ways to treat their presenting problems, while helping them save money on the frames and glasses we offer. This is especially true for learning disabilities where I use special techniques that centers a child?s specific vision needs when learning, and also in myopia or short sightedness treatment, where keeping children out of full time glasses is a priority.

So if you care for your child, don?t just get a regular vision exam or check up!? Visit a family behavioural optometrist and get the best eye test for children in your area.

at home vision therapyAt home vision therapy is a series of exercises designed to change a child?s visual system and improve their learning ability, from the comfort of your own home.?? With vision being responsible for over 80% of the information a child absorbs in the classroom, it makes sense that at home vision therapy can help children with learning disabilities.? But what many parents who have attempted at home vision therapy ask is, ?Does have to be so boring??

As a behavioural optometrist I can assure you that doing eye exercises are no fun, but rather pain and hard work.? Watching a pencil tip come closer to your nose 20 times is strenuous, unpleasant and most of all, boring!? You may be able to concentrate a bit longer, but at what price, and then how long does it last?

At Home Vision Therapy Needs to be Fun

Even as an optometrist, I can see that a lot of eye exercises are far from fun.? They rely on repetition, in much the same way as exercises at the gym do to have an effect.? Don?t worry, I hate gym exercises too, and I find them boring!

So the challenge was there to attempt to design a type of at home vision therapy that not only had a positive effect on learning, but was also fun enough that the child might actually want to do them!? Is it possible that 20 minutes a day of games could actually help a child with a learning disability?

After a lot of research I recognized that some at home vision therapy tasks are simply hard work and cannot be made fun at all!? Pencil convergence, mentioned above, will never be a favourite that?s for sure!? However, many of the visual skills that are require for a child to learn effectively can be enhanced by playing particular, targeted games which develop specific skills.

So if I concentrate on developing the skills needed by children in learning, then it is possible to design an at home vision therapy program which is not only effective, but is also fun!

And that?s what I have done!

The Pros and Cons of At Home Vision Therapy

ticks a number of boxes for a behavioural optometrist.? It can be done at home, without direct supervision, and this means it can be done far more often that in-office therapy.? I am convinced that doing a little bit every day is far more effective than doing a lot once a week, and we have found this to be true in our patients.

It can be done at whatever time suits the parents, and it can be done anywhere in the world because they do not have to travel to my office for help.? If planned correctly, at home vision therapy can also be made fun as well as challenging, which means that getting children to do the work is a whole lot easier!? It can also be made cheaper than the in-office variety!

The only real limitation for at home vision therapy is that not ever condition can be successfully treated.? Turned eyes and lazy eyes, for example, cannot be easily treated by at home vision therapy alone.

Developing visual skills for learning, however, can very effectively be enhanced by consistently done at home vision therapy, especially when the tasks are fun and changing regularly.? I have found that working with children in this way, rather than forcing them to do things they hate and which hurt, yields better results than doing tasks in the office.? Parents can be kept consistent via emails (we call it being ?gently nagged?) and kids can feel like they are achieving real results.

So parents, if you are slogging through miles of mind-numbing home activities then take my advice and stop right now!? Replace it with genuine, proven at home vision therapy which is fun, challenging and anything but boring!

Vision therapy at home is a cost effective way of helping a child with learning disabilities.? It involves training the visual skills required for effective learning, and can be a powerful ally in the struggle to help children to learn reading, writing and spelling.? It presents unique problems for the optometrist, because they are not in control of every aspect, yet for parents it provides safe and convenient therapy that can have a major impact on their child!

The Advantages of Vision Therapy at Home

Not all vision therapy can be done at home effectively, because it requires equipment and understanding far beyond what the average parent can obtain.? This is especially true of therapies which target huge visual problems like lazy eyes or turned eyes, especially if neurological problems are involved such as is often the case with eyes that turn inwards.

However, despite obvious limitations, there are many advantages of vision therapy at home for parents of children with learning disabilities.? These advantages include?

It is Convenient:? can be done at any time, without an appointment with an eye care professional.? Some parents prefer the morning, some incorporate it with the child?s homework and some parents vary it according to their own shiftwork.

No Travel Required:? With vision therapy at home, there are no appointments and no travel necessary to the doctor?s offices.? It is done in the comfort of home, in surroundings a child knows, loves and understands and this can help with the effectiveness of the therapy.

It?s Available Everywhere:? Millions of people in the world do not live near a behavioural optometrist and as such have no access to their services, including vision therapy.? But home based therapies are available to parents anywhere in the world, at any time.? They can visit their local optometrist for an eye test, then access specialized vision therapy at home to help their child?s learning.

It is Cost Effective:? At a behavioural optometrist vision therapy may cost thousands of dollars over a number of months, including the visits, the homework and assessments.? is often a much more effective product, so for the cost of six weeks in office therapy you are able to get an 8 month program, for example.

It is Transferable:? is applicable to many children who have learning disabilities, and as such can be transferred to other children as well.? With our program, many parents have involved the siblings of the child they are targeting and been able to see improvement in the learning abilities of all children, all for the same price.

It is Fun!? As a parent do you enjoy spending time with your learning disabled child attempting to do homework?? Is it fun, or is it a battle, possible even all-out war!? From your child?s point of view, you are asking them to do something they hate and are no good at, after already spending the entire day at school doing stuff they hate and are no good at!? Any wonder your child reacts with frustration and anger!

However, homework does not have to be like that!? If you invest some time in training the skills your child needs to learn, you can make homework a time of the enjoyable pursuit of knowledge.? Give them the skills they need and you can change their attitude to reading and homework.? They will also feel they can do the tasks, and feel good about themselves and what they can achieve.

You asking them to do boring, traditional vision therapy at home cause pretty much the same response that homework does.? That?s why I have spent years designing and researching fun ideas and games that kids want to be a part of, yet which successfully develop the skills they need to achieve at school.

So if the itch you currently have is to help your child do better at reading, writing and spelling, then the right type of vision therapy at home could be the answer you are looking for!

vision therapy at homeVision therapy at home can be one of the most effective ways of helping children with learning disabilities.? As a parent, you are able to do it at any hour of the day or night when you choose, without having to make a specific time to travel to the optometrist.? You can also do it in the comfort of your own home, with not appointments and no travel necessary!

But doing vision therapy at home with a child can sometimes be a nightmare!? Children can get frustrated with the constant repetition and mind numbing boredom of traditional exercises, and then start acting out making mum or dad?s life miserable!

What is the missing element when you attempt vision therapy at home?? It is the element of fun!

Some Vision Therapy at Home Is Not Fun!

As a behavioural optometrist I have recognized the effectiveness of home therapy for years, but have always had trouble getting children and parents to do the exercises.? When I tried them on my daughter I realized that they were often boring and dull, as well as sometimes painful and uncomfortable!? She hated them, I hated them, she hated me as well, and the entire process broke down!

Sound familiar?? The missing element is having fun, pure and simple.

So I went back to the drawing board and started again, realizing this time that I needed to inject an element of fun into the process.? If you want a child to do a specific exercise, making it fun means that they will do it with enthusiasm and a smile rather than a big screaming performance.

My Vision Therapy at Home is Fun!

Let me take one of the therapies I frequently used, which involved circling a bunch of numbers three times each, but only in the right order.? Sounds simple, if not a bit dull, but here?s the twist? The numbers are replaced by numbered flies, and the task involves circling each fly 3 times to ?swat it?.? Then we add a stopwatch, and the child is not only swatting flies but racing the clock to beat his best time as well.

Same task, but fun is added and the child is now keen to beat yesterday?s time and kill as many mosquitoes as he can!

This is just one example from many in which injecting the element of fun has a very positive effect on the outcome of vision therapy at home.? It helps if the optometrist is a little crazy like myself, and if they basically are a child who never grew up (the proverbial Peter Pan Behavioural optometrist if you will).? But my aim was to get kids doing the vision therapy effectively, and adding fun makes the tasks far more effective.

It is true that some vision therapy exercises are dull and cannot be significantly made fun, but I try and balance any dull, strenuous therapies with some fun activities each week.? If the child knows that a fun exercise is coming they will often see the boring one off in order to get to the fun one, and so even the boring ones are being performed effectively.

Vision Therapy at Home can be Effective

It is well established that therapy at home, if done properly with the right guidance, can be an effective tool to help children with learning disabilities.? However, it can just as easily turn into all-out war at home, and this is the main reason for parents stopping what could be the very tool they are seeking to help their child!

Keeping things fun, enjoyable and challenging for your child can often hold the key to doing the activities often enough to have a positive effect on their learning ability.? Making things fun means increasing compliance, enjoying the time together and seeing better results, so if you want fun and effective vision therapy let me know!

Adding the element of fun to your vision therapy at home could be the answer to your child?s learning disabilities.

vision therapy for childrenVision therapy for children has long been looked to as a possible solution to learning disabilities.? However, there are various types of vision training for children, some of which are more traditional and others which are cutting new ground in their development.? Forward thinking behavioural optometrists are finding that employing both of these styles of tasks is seeing major improvements in kids with learning disabilities.

Traditional Vision Therapy for Children

Traditional treatment for the eyes and vision tends to centre on techniques that improve measurable characteristics of the eyes in the consulting room rather than the brain.? These may have a positive effect on a child?s ability to learn, but at times they may not directly correlate to an improvement in how they learn in the classroom.

Included in these types of vision therapies are focus, eye coordination, convergence and some eye movement training, which certainly can help but may not necessarily be translated into increased school performance.? That is not to say that they do not have value, and in optometry terms we can actually measure improvement, but the point is that these types of eye exercises may not necessarily improve results.

A New Breed of Vision Therapy for Children

There is a fresh and exciting change in visual therapies for kids which are aiming to have a more direct effect on how they learn rather than a change in their eyes alone.? These new training ideas revolve around techniques which they use directly in their learning experience, and they are tailor made for children with learning disabilities.

These newer treatments target things like eye movements, to improve the flow and expression of reading, visualization, to increase the ability of children to learn new spelling words and other developmental areas such as coding, sequencing and directionality.

This type of program for children is yielding real results by influencing both vision and the brain and increasing the classroom performance because they are developing or coaching the actual skills kids need to perform well in their education.

Combining Both Gives Children the Best Vision Therapy

Simply training visual skills may help a child to perform better, but if the more traditional aspects of therapies are ignored, the fundamental vision problem will limit improvement.? Therefore, the best approach is to combine both aspects of the treatment for children so as to gain maximum improvement for the eyes both in the optometry office and the classroom.

I believe that any child struggling to learn needs to have a complete behavioural optometry assessment to ensure that any underlying visual problems are dealt with.? Treatment of such problems might include reading lenses or the more traditional vision therapy for children.

Beyond this, the newer style of therapies for kids could hold the key for real and sustained improvement.? By targeting the skills they use in the classroom, we are able to quickly develop the tools a child needs to learn and improve rapidly.

And after all, this is what most parents want.? A change in the optometry office is good, but an improvement in school results is what matters most, and this can definitely be helped by using the right vision therapy for children.

The effectiveness of home vision therapy for the treatment of learning disabilities is often debated by professionals, but as someone who has worked with learning disabilities for over 20 years, I am absolutely convinced of the power that home vision therapy offers to help the frustrated and disillusioned parents of a struggling child!

What Is Home Vision Therapy?

Home Vision Therapy is the term given to a series of vision training exercises that are able to be adequately performed at home by parents.? With careful and complete instruction, many vision exercises can be performed by parents at home, with the big advantage that they can be done every day rather than making a special trip into the behavioral optometrist, orthoptist, occupational therapist or the like.

The power of doing a task every day rather than once or twice a week has been well documented, with the accumulative effect of daily exercises being the major reason for home vision therapy.? The big question is, can the parents do what the professional can?? If the exercises are well thought out and explained, in many cases the answer is, ?Yes?!

How Can Home Vision Therapy Help?

Home Vision Therapy is more effective in certain areas of vision training than in others.? Some types of training require a higher level of skill, observation or equipment that the parent simply does not have, and professionals have paid thousands of dollars to obtain the equipment and training necessary to perform these tasks.? Other tasks, however, are a lot easier to incorporate into a home vision therapy program.

The great news is that the types of therapies which are easily performed at home and require equipment most parents have are very often the most effective techniques for improving learning in children struggling to read, write and spell!? It is not easy to incorporate therapies for focus, eye coordination or binocular problems into a home vision therapy program, but visual skills necessary for learning, such as visual memory, sequencing, coding, hand-eye coordination and left-right awareness can easily be performed at home by a parent who has been given concise and detailed instructions.

What is the Most Effective Vision Therapy you can do at Home?

For home vision therapy to be effective it must have certain characteristics.? It must be simple and easily taught to parents.? It must have simple equipment that can be sourced in or around the home at very little expense.? It needs to be clearly and concisely detailed to the parents so that they understand exactly what they need to do, and also what they need to observe in their child as they do the exercises.

Above all, for Home Vision Therapy to be successful it has to be fun for both the children and the adults!? I cannot overemphasize this point because unless there is enjoyment the chances of the program being pursued to the end are very small.? In fact, I have had many parents tell me that the activities in my home vision therapy are not only fun, helpful and extremely powerful, but they have also resulted in quality time being spent by parents with the children!? If you can invest time into something that makes sense and is fun, the compliance from children skyrockets and the effectiveness of the program increases accordingly!

So, if carefully arranged and instructed by a skilled professional, Home Vision Therapy can be extremely helpful in the treatment of learning disabilities and offers the advantage of being able to be used every day for maximum effectiveness.

Learning Disabilities DyslexiaLearning disabilities dyslexia and reading problems of various types are on the increase in our classrooms, and teachers are almost powerless to combat this phenomenon!? There is hope for parents, however, because many of those children diagnosed as dyslexics can be helped as this article will outline?

What is the Difference Between Learning Disabilities Dyslexia and Other Reading Problems?

One of the problems you face when considering learning disabilities dyslexia and other reading disorders is that there is often no stable, universally agreed definition for the conditions.? What one expert calls dyslexia, another calls a reading problem, and when you combine them all they add up to learning disabilities!? So, because so many use the term dyslexia, I find it easier when talking to my patients to divide dyslexia into two types: learning disabilities dyslexia and true or brain dysfunction dyslexia.

Dyslexia in its traditional sense, is a much more specific condition than a simple learning disability, involving some form of brain dysfunction and, unlike the other type (learning disabilities dyslexia), it cannot be easily overcome.

True dyslexia occurs in an inner part of the brain and, although some colored lens therapies seem to help in a few cases, dealing with an actual dysfunction within the brain is a very difficult task indeed!

Should You Just Cope with Learning Disabilities Dyslexia?

Unlike the dysfunction mentioned previously, learning disabilities dyslexia is more a dysfunction of the processing of information coming to the child through the visual system, and as such is not a true case of dyslexia at all.? The brain is fine, but the processing and understanding of visual input is the culprit.? This is not a true dyslexia, but is often diagnosed by educationists as dyslexia.

The really great news is that this type of problem can be aided by easy to apply techniques.? In most of these cases, the visual skills that most children have developed to help them process information and interpret and understand their reading material are underdeveloped, and this is great news for parents because, unlike traditional dyslexia or word blindness, we can easily do something about this!

So, unlike brain dysfunction dyslexia, learning disabilities dyslexia can be positively influenced by anything which can improve or develop the visual skills needed when reading, thereby greatly improving reading ability.

This is not theory, it is fact because I have worked for over 25 years overcoming learning disabilities dyslexia which others have said is something the child must simply learn to cope with!? The fact is that skills like eye tracking, focusing, eye coordination, visual memory, sequencing, laterality coding and the like can be easily improved using special techniques.

Vision Therapy Will Help Learning Disabilities and Dyslexia?

Using Vision Therapy, which is targeted vision exercises and activities (many in the form of games), we can actually see real and measurable improvement in a child?s reading ability.? And this can be done at a fraction of the cost that many other types of learning disabilities treatment cost, from the comfort of your own home!

So check out the best vision therapy online for a cost effective and powerful way of improving your child?s reading ability and learning problems.? If your child has been diagnosed with learning disabilities dyslexia or reading problems, there is a way you can help them today!