Did you know that when a child has trouble with the ability to write in spite of having the ability to read, the child could be suffering from a learning disability called dysgraphia. Dysgraphia is a learning disability that affects one's writing abilities. Usually, the disorder appears when the child is introduced to writing. According to Sue Ramin-Hutchison (Certified Teacher Consultant for Physically & Otherwise Health Impaired Students, Assistive Technology Support Specialist, and Special Education/Section 504 Advocate) and Merri Domer (Special Needs Technology Consultant), there are different types of Dysgraphia. These types are Dyslexic Dysgraphia, Motor Dysgraphia, Spatial Dysgraphia, Phonological Dysgraphia and Lexical Dysgraphia.
Dysgraphia can be identified by professionals such as Occupational Therapists and School Psychologists, it is still best that the child be diagnosed by a Neuropsychologist to make it official and be able to have the right method on how to help the child who suffers from it.
Dysgraphia means having difficulties with writing.
There are five different types of dysgraphia.
It is rarely the case that continued handwriting practice will improve the use of pencil and paper.
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