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Who we can help

Smart Ways offers guaranteed solutions for children and families struggling with academic, behavioral and learning issues. Children who benefit from our programs do not always have a diagnosis, but often exhibit characteristics of ADHD, Learning, Behavioral, and Processing Disorders, Dyslexia, Asperger’s and PDD among others. We also serves parents of children who exhibit signs of lack of focus, impulsivity, tantrums, trouble making friends, poor relationship and social skills.

1- Children with Dyslexia

Dyslexia, also known as reading disorder or alexia, is a learning disability characterized by trouble reading despite a normal intelligence.

People are affected to different degrees of dyslexia; problems may include sounding out words, spelling words, reading quickly, writing words, pronouncing words when reading aloud, and understanding what was read.

The cause of dyslexia is believed to involve both genetic and environmental factors. Some cases run in families and mostly occur more often in people with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and are associated with problems with mathematics.

Up to 20 percent of the population may have some degree of symptoms of Dyslexia.

 

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2- Children with Dysgraphia

Dysgraphia is a specific learning disability that affects written expression.

Dysgraphia can appear as difficulties with spelling, poor handwriting and trouble putting thoughts on paper. Dysgraphia can be a language based, and/or non-language based disorder which in turn can cause writing fatigue. People with dysgraphia may lack basic grammar and spelling skills (for example, having difficulties with the letters p, q, b, and d), and often will write the wrong word when trying to formulate their thoughts on paper. The disorder generally emerges when the child is first introduced to writing.

A person with dysgraphia may write their letters in reverse, have trouble recalling how letters are formed, or when to use lower or upper case letters. A person with dysgraphia may struggle to form written sentences with correct grammar and punctuation, with common problems including omitting words, words ordered incorrectly, incorrect verb and pronoun usage and word ending errors. People with dysgraphia may speak more easily and fluently than they write.

3- Children with Dyscalculia

Dyscalculia is difficulty in learning or comprehending arithmetic, such as difficulty in understanding numbers, learning how to manipulate numbers, and learning facts in Mathematics. It is generally seen as a brain-based condition that makes it hard to make sense of numbers and math concepts. Some kids with dyscalculia can’t grasp basic number concepts. They work hard to learn and memorize basic number facts. They may know what to do in math class but don’t understand why they’re doing it. In other words, they miss the logic behind it. Other kids understand the logic behind the math but aren’t sure how and when to apply their knowledge to solving problems.

Dyscalculia can occur in people from across the whole IQ range, often, but not always, involving difficulties with time, measurement, and spatial reasoning. Estimates of the prevalence of dyscalculia range between 3 and 6% of the population.

 

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4- Children with ADHD

Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) is a common condition that affects children and adolescents and can continue into adulthood for some.

Children with ADHD generally have problems paying attention or concentrating. They can't seem to follow directions and are easily bored or frustrated with tasks. They also tend to move constantly and are impulsive, not stopping to think before they act. These behaviors can be normal in children. But they occur more often than usual and are more severe in a child with ADHD.

5- Children explore their talents and potential

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