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100 Powerful Learning Specialist and Educational Therapy Materials

This week I wanted to tell you about my online store, Good Sensory Learning. I’m Dr. Erica Warren, and I established this site so I could share all the materials that I have created over the last 20+ years as a learning specialist and educational therapist. When I first began my private practice, Learning to Learn, I had great difficulty finding fun and multisensory materials for my students that were effective and engaging. So back in 2005, I made it my mission to design and distribute high-end, remedial products as well as memorable, motivating lessons that bring delight to learning. If you would like to try a free sampling of my activities , CLICK HERE . How Are the Products Organized at Good Sensory Learning? You can download my Free Printable Catalog or you can browse the site using the grey “search all products” bar in the top right of any page with keywords such as dyslexia, working memory, and executive functioning. What’s more, drop down menus in the red banner allow you t

Remediating Reading Reversals, Tracking Difficulties and Visual Discrimination Weaknesses

Activities for remediating dyslexiaRemediating reading reversals can be a difficult task. Well, not anymore! Dr. Erica Warren now has four multi-sensory workbooks that can make the process both simple and enjoyable. Her first workbook, Reversing Reversals, was so popular all over the globe that she released more great activities in Reversing Reversals 2, Reversing Reversal Beginners and Reversing Reversals Primary.

Come get a FREE SAMPLING of Reversing Reversals 2. You can also purchase this publication here.

Would you like to learn about the Reversing Reversal Series?

Reversing Reversal Primary: Enjoyable activities strengthen and develop the core skills needed for reading and writing. All the activities and games utilize animal characters instead of letters and numbers. Areas of cognition addressed include:
visual memory, auditory memory, sequential memory, visual reasoning, auditory reasoning, visual discrimination, receptive language, listening skills, mental flexibility, attention, attention to details, visual tracking, spatial skills, and directionality.

Reversing Reversals Beginners: Enjoyable activities strengthen and develop letter, number and symbol recognition. Areas of cognition addressed include: visual discrimination, sequential processing, tracking, abstract reasoning, attention, pattern recognition, and directionality.

Reversing Reversals: Enjoyable activities strengthen and develop letter, number and symbol recognition. In addition, this publication addresses left-right discrimination and cardinal directions. Areas of cognition addressed include: visual discrimination, sequential processing, tracking, abstract reasoning, attention, pattern recognition, and directionality.

Reversing Reversals 2: Enjoyable activities strengthen and continue to develop letter, number and symbol recognition. The publication offers pages that work on left-right discrimination and cardinal directions. Areas of cognition addressed include: visual discrimination, sequential processing, tracking, abstract reasoning, attention, pattern recognition, and directionality.
Sorting activities for common reversals.

Cheers, Dr. Erica Warren
Dr. Erica Warren is the author, illustrator, and publisher of multisensory educational materials at Good Sensory Learning and Dyslexia Materials. She is also the director of Learning to Learn and Learning Specialist Courses.

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  1. Your activities are VERY interesting. I have worked with dyslexic students in the past... I think they would have loved BOTH activities. I shall have to pass these on to their current teachers.

    1. Thanks so much. I have been getting a lot of positive feedback!

  2. Thanks for taking the time to discuss this. I feel strongly about it and love learning more on this topic. If possible, as you gain expertise, would you mind updating your blog with more information? It is extremely helpful for me. Thanks!

  3. What would you like to discuss? Reading remediation is my expertise and I'm happy to answer any questions and share multi-sensory strategies and products.

  4. My son was just diagnosed with dyslexia/add and my nephew was diagnosed with a tracking issue. Are they related disorders and is the help similar for both?

  5. Dyslexia and ADD are both cognitive issues and tracking is not. As for dyslexia, there are numerous cognitive processing deficits that can lead to this diagnosis such as sequencing, auditory discrimination, and visual processing difficulties. ADD is an attentional problem and is "housed" in an area called executive functioning. In contrast, tracking is a issue specifically with the eyes. This is when an individual has difficulty scanning across the page from left to right.

    Now it is always possible for a student with Dyslexia to also have tracking problems, but it is not required in that particular diagnosis.


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