Ophthalmic factors in dyslexia.
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Ophthalmic factors in dyslexia. by Bruce John William Evans

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Published by Aston University. Department of Vision Sciences in Birmingham .
Written in English


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Edition Notes

Thesis (PhD) - Aston University.

ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13877323M

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  Dyslexia exists, however, and ophthalmologists cannot in the best interest of their patients ignore the issue. Dyslexia may be classified as follows: (1) primary specific developmental dyslexia; (2) secondary endogenous dyslexia; and (3) exogenous reading disability. The final category is not considered a true form of by: 1. Boder, E. (). Developmental dyslexia: Prevailing diagnostic concepts and a new diagnostic approach. In H. R. Myklebust (Ed.), Progress in Learning Disabilities (pp. –). New York: Grune and Stratton. Google ScholarCited by: 7.   Five Describing Factors of Dyslexia. Peter Tamboer, MSc 1, Harrie C. M. Vorst, PhD 1, and Frans J. Oort, PhD 1,2. Abstract. Two subtypes of dyslexia (phonological, visual) have been under debate. Dyslexia, also known as reading disorder, is characterized by trouble with reading despite normal intelligence. Different people are affected to varying degrees. Problems may include difficulties in spelling words, reading quickly, writing words, "sounding out" words in the head, pronouncing words when reading aloud and understanding what one reads. Specialty: Neurology, pediatrics.

"Contents of this book were previously published in the Journal of learning disabilities." Includes bibliographical references. Review of ophthalmic factors in dyslexia. Ophthalmic and physiological optics, v. 10, Apr. Hugdahl, Kenneth, Berit Synnevåg, and Paul Satz. Immune and autoimmune diseases in dyslexic children. In this study, we looked for the presence of vertical heterophoria (VH) in 42 dyslexic children (22 males and 20 females) aged ± months who were compared with a control group of Dyslexia and Brain Pathology: Experimental Animal Models in Dyslexia and Development: Neurological Aspects of Extraordinary Brains (ed.) A. M. Galaburda. Harvard College, Boston. Lightstone, A. and Evans, B. J.W. (). A new protocol for the optometric management of patients with reading difficulties. Ophthalmic and Physiological Optics. Section A. Reading, Learning Disabilities, and Dyslexia 1. Reading A. What is reading? Reading is defined as the effort to get the meaning of something printed, written or embossed by using the eyes, or in the case of Braille, the fingertips, to interpret its characters or signs. 1. In today's society, reading serves as the major foundational skill for learning.

Along with your FREE copy of What Is Dyslexia, you’ll also receive the following resources on this website. Inspiration – Access to recent research, teaching strategies, learning techniques and resources to download. ; Interaction – Thousands of parents, teachers, learning difficulties professionals and service providers – a real community to connect with 24/7, days a year. The results of the vision therapy treatment of some youngsters are presented along with detailed analysis of an extensive questionnaire, completed prior to the first attendance. These indicate the main factors which are linked with dyslexia and the major problems complained of. Dyslexia or reading disorder is defined in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM‐IV) as ‘reading achievement (that is, reading accuracy, speed or comprehension as measured by individually administered standardised tests) that falls substantially below that expected given the individual's chronological age, measured intelligence and age‐appropriate Cited by:   Data from male adults were analyzed to estimate environmental influences on components of literacy skills and to explore the impact of environmental factors in different approaches to define reading difficulty. Literacy skills were decomposed into general cognitive function, reading comprehension, spelling, word reading, and phonological by: