• Auditory Integration Training

    “My 10-year-old child stated after a couple of days into the AIT therapy: ‘The buzzing sound is gone!’. His reading and writing has improved. There has been a great decrease in anxiety.”

    Click to Learn More

  • Online Sessions

    “I have Rheumatoid Arthritis which is now in remission. I have a new flexibility and sleep very well. This has improved my quality of life.”
    – A 92 year old woman

    Click to Learn More

  • Neuroplasticity

    According to the ATEC scoring, my son does not qualify anymore for autism. Yes, I agree with Normand Doidge:

    “…many ‘circuits’ and even basic reflexes that we think are hardwired, are not.”
    The Brain That Changes Itself

    Click to Learn More

  • Assessment

    Analysing modes of physiological brain function and dysfunction

    Click to learn more

  • Neurodevelopment Through Movement

    Giving the brain a “second chance” (Sally Goddard)

    Click to Learn More

  • An Efficient Brain

    Mental and emotional flexibility with stability
    “The constant busyness in my head, the constant shifting of tasks have all but stopped. I can focus more clearly…My listening skills have greatly increased. Highly recommend for anyone young or old.”

    Click to Learn More

  • Optimal Brain Function

    “NeuroMovement® was an integral part of my healing toolbox that helped me go from the couch with chronic daily pain to hiking a mountain.”


Dyslexia Checklist


The Dyslexic Person Can Experience Difficulties In Many Areas Of Reading, Spelling And Writing, Including:

  1. Rhyming (pat, cat, fat….)
  2. Pronouncing certain words “busgetti” for “spaghetti”
  3. Naming the letters (learning the alphabet)
  4. Associating sound (phonetics) with the symbol-letter(grapheme)
  5. Appropriate sequence if individual letters, and a series of letters which make up a word, in the reading or writing process
    1. Letter reversal: “b” for “d” (bog for dog)
    2. Words reversal: “on” for “no”, “was” for “saw”,”tip” for “pit”
    3. Inversions: “m” for “w”
    4. Transpositions: “felt” for “left”
    5. Substitutions: “house” for “home”
  6. May confuse small words: “at” for “to”, “said” for “and”
  7. Formation of letters
  8. Correctly writing letters of the alphabet in the proper sequence
  9. Finding a word in the dictionary
  10. Difficulty learning new vocabulary words and remembering facts
  11. Distinguishing left from right, east from west
  12. Telling time, days of the week, months of the year
  13. Confusion with math symbols (+, -, x, /, = )
  14. Memorizing multiplication tables (sequential memory)
  15. Memorizing non-phonetic words
  16. Expressing ideas in writing
  17. Finding the right word when talking
  18. Expressing clear ideas verbally
  19. Often uses an awkward pencil grip (fist, thumb hooked over fingers, etc)
  20. Planning, organizing and managing time, materials and tasks
  21. Telling and retelling a story in the correct order


More specifically there are different dyslexic patterns:

Dysnemkinesia (Motoric Problem)

  1. Abnormal letter and number reversals when writing
  2. Difficulty expressing thoughts in writing
  3. Poor memory of movement
  4. Weak laterality and directionality
  5. About 10% of individuals who have dyslexia
  6. The student writes doy for boy

Dyseidesia (Visual Integration Problem)

  1. Poor recognition ability for whole words
  2. Slow reading (labored) often poor comprehension
  3. Phonetic decoding: he reads “lag” for “laugh” or “ball” for “bell”
  4. Poor spelling phonetic equivalence: “sity” for “city” or “tuphen” for “toughen”
  5. Approximately 30% of all the cases of dyslexia

Dysphonesia (Auditory Integration Problem)

  1. Poor word attack (reading) he reads “house” for “home” often substitutes words: “table” for “desk”
  2. Difficulty with the sequence of the sounds and poor at self-correction he writes: “aminal” for “animal” or “acaly” for “alkali”
  3. Difficulty with the frequency and the duration of the sounds
  4. Approximately 30% of all the cases of dyslexia

Dysphonedeisia (Auditory And Visual)

  1. More severe problems
  2. Approximately 30% of all the cases of dyslexia
  3. Example: “belot” for “delight”

Dysnemkinephonedeisia Or Mixed Types

  1. Very severe problems