Fears create obstacles and often stop you from moving forward in life. Sometimes, change can be made without having a sledgehammer fall on you. For many, just a few minutes can alter the way you think, feel, even act. Taking the first step requires the clarity and focus of what you desire woven with the […]
Tag Archives | Vision & Learning
Did you know that 80% of learning is visual? Yet one out of four children in the U.S. has an undiagnosed visual problem that impacts his or her learning? Many of these kids are diagnosed or misdiagnosed as having learning disabilities, Attention Deficit Disorder, dyslexia, or poor motivation. In addition, 70% of patients who have […]
Washington Post writer, Danna Lorch, writes a wonderful article about “Why visualizing images is so important for young readers, and how to foster the skill”. My first award-winning book, See It. Say It. Do It! explores the power of visualizing for kids…not only for reading but also for spelling, math, creative writing, sports, stress management, etc. […]
Back to school eye exams are important for ensuring not only overall healthy visual function but also that students understand the importance of adhering to good eye health hygiene and are appropriately seeking care when issues do arise, such as red or pink eyes.
Dr. Lynn Hellerstein – Vision & Learning Video at SECO
I’m honored to be one of many excellent presenters at the SECO 2020 Congress.
My lectures include:
Vision therapy Grand Rounds
Enhancing Sports Performance: Testing and Training
Our Children’s Crisis: The Role of Vision and Learning
There is an unmistakable association with vision problems, not corrected with glasses or contacts alone, involving binocular vision, oculomotor, accommodation and visual processing linked with children who have […]
Get IEP Help Live! guest is Dr. Lynn Hellerstein, author of “See It, Say It, Do It,” and a pioneer in vision therapy & developmental optometry.
The lead editor of this helpful “owner’s manual” for parents serving as effective advocates for their child is Robin E McEvoy, a developmental neuropsychologist practicing in Denver, Colorado.