Film festival for dyslectic film makers

Dyslexia: News from the web:

It is thought that the learning difficulty lends itself to greater creativity and the ability to think in pictures. Celebrating “unique storytelling prowess” of dyslexic and “neurodivergent” filmmakers, the world’s first dyslexic film festival, the DYSPLA International Moving Image Festival, held its 12th annual event in Camden this month.

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Diagnosing the brain

Dyslexia: News from the web:

It remains difficult to diagnose what is going on in the brain. See the article in today’s link:

Concussions are finicky. They look different in different people. There still isn’t a clear biological signature we’re able to track. So instead, trainers and doctors lean on reported symptoms and neurocognitive tests, which measure things like memory, processing speed, and reaction time, to guide concussion diagnosis.

These tests, though, don’t serve all athletes equally: Disabilities, particularly learning disabilities like attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder and dyslexia, skew the results, making concussions more challenging to diagnose and treat in disabled athletes.

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A book about how to deal with dyslexia

Dyslexia: News from the web:

“Once Upon a Time a Sparrow” is a fictional representation of the author’s experiences, as a young girl with reading challenges, and as an adult learning to accept a condition she kept well-hidden. The result is a stunning narrative that will touch your heart and leave a lasting imprint. It certainly made an impression on the judges in the Reader Views Literary Awards, taking home first place overall for Best General Fiction Novel and the Jewel Kats Special Needs Award.

Read all about it HERE

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