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Bonus Video: How Does Orthography Impact Our Children?
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Types of Dysgraphia
Dysgraphia has been misrepresented alongside dyslexia for many years. The misrepresentation has happened because there was a lack of differentiation between the two.
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Learn the Types of Dysgraphia
The foundation of dysgraphia is the ability to process information. To begin processing information, a person must be able to interpret visual-spatial information and respond in written form.
Developmental Stages of Reading
Reading is divided into 5 main categories: Phonemic Awareness, Phonics, Vocabulary, Fluency, and Comprehension.
Developmental Stages of Writing
Writing is divided into 7 stages: Single Mark, Scribbling, Pre-Writing, Letter/Shape Formation, Phonemic Writing, Syllabic Development, and Conversational Writing.
The 13 Educational Classifications include Autism, Blindness, Deafness, Emotional Disturbance, Hearing Impairment, Intellectual Disability, Multiple Disabilities, Orthopedic Impairment, Other Health Impairment, Specific Learning Disability, Speech or Language Impairment, Traumatic Brain Injury, and Visual Impairment.
Of the 13 Educational Classifications, the two primary classifications relating to dysgraphia are Specific Learning Disability and Other Health Impairment.
Information processing is an individual’s ability to learn and retain new information; that is, decode, interpret, and respond with efficiently coded and written words.
Cheri Dotterer, Handwriting Brain-Body DisConnect
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