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Developmental Delay: Victoria and Mother Write Their Own Success Story0
Developmental Delay: Victoria and Mother Write Their Own Success Story
Published: January 18, 2017 | 6 minute read

Victoria with her mother, father, and baby brother. Mother experienced a challenging pregnancy with early hemorrhaging, followed by numerous ultrasounds performed monthly. The air quality of their home in Mexico City was poor and parents worried about the ill effect on the baby. When it is was learned that the baby had the umbilical cord around her neck, a Caesarean delivery was scheduled. The baby’s birth cry was delayed and she was placed in an incubator at once.

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ADD and Developmental Delay: A Story of Success0
ADD and Developmental Delay: A Story of Success
Published: August 26, 2016 | 6 minute read

A Label of ADD & Developmental Delay is Overcome! Andres proves that the brain does grow by use and that a label of ADD doesn’t have to be devastating. Life was tough for baby Andres. **His parents sensed that something was ** very wrong, but doctors told them not to worry. When Andres was born, he was cyanotic and could not breathe. It had been a prolonged and difficult labor for mother, and he had no birth cry; doctors immediately had to revive him.

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An Intrinsic Part of Our Lives0
An Intrinsic Part of Our Lives
Published: May 26, 2014 | 5 minute read

My daughter, Clementine is now almost two and a half, and not a day goes by that the learning program is not an intrinsic part of our lives.Three weeks after Clementine’s birth, we began with the physical, reading (English and Chinese) and swimming program as outlined in the books on those respective subjects, followed by our math program at three months and then our encyclopedic program at around four months. At such a young age, I wasn’t able to gauge the effectiveness of the reading, math, or encyclopedic programs, but at 3 months Clementine was able to hold onto a dowel off the ground for 30 seconds as illustrated in the book and she enjoyed swimming and could swim underwater.

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Should You Worry About A Child Who Writes Backwards?0
Should You Worry About A Child Who Writes Backwards?
Published: January 25, 2014 | 2 minute read

The following continues our series of questions commonly asked by mothers teaching thier children to write. Q: My four-year-old daughter occassionally writes some letters backwards. I have not yet corrected her when this happens, should I? A: It is natural for young children to reverse some letters and even some words when they are first learning to write. After all, the letters do look very like one another and due to the great visual effort involved, some confusion can result.

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Physical Activity can Help a Child’s Writing0
Physical Activity can Help a Child’s Writing
Published: January 20, 2014 | 2 minute read

Physical Activity Helps Child’s Writing Skills The following continues our series of questions commonly asked by mothers teaching their children to write. Physical activity helps child’s writing skills and especially creeping, crawling and braciation. It’s important to start your child immediately on all of these activities. Q: What physical activities can my son do to enhance his ability to write? A: What a good question! There are several physical activities that promote the neurological organization necessary for writing and you are wise to encourage those in your son at this time.

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