according to wordreference.com a learning disability is: a disorder found in children of normal intelligence who have difficulties in learning specific skills physical disability: disability to perform a physical act, or mental disability
Yes. Dyscalculia[p] or math disability is a specific learning disability or difficulty involving innate difficulty in learning or comprehending mathematics. It is akin to dyslexiaand can include confusion about math symbols. Dyscalculia can also occur as the result of some types of brain injury.From: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dyscalculia
A learning disability is a term to describe specific kinds of learning problems. A learning disability can cause a person to have trouble learning and using certain skills. Researchers believe that learning disabilities are caused by differences in how a person's brain works and how it processes information. Therefore an audio visual learning disability would mean that they have trouble processing information through auditory methods and visual methods they would however be able to process the information through hands on methods also known as tactile methods.
yes, because dyscalculia specifically affects a certain skill: mathematics.
Beth H Slingerland has written: 'Screening tests for identifying children with specific language disability' -- subject(s): Communicative disorders in children, Testing 'Slingerland screening tests for identifying children with specific language disability. Teacher's manual' -- subject(s): Diagnosis, Communicative disorders in children, Speech disorders in children
Barbara Keene Cordoni has written: 'A century of research related to specific learning disabilities' -- subject(s): Reading disability, Learning disabilities
I don't think he was diagnosed with a specific disorder, but he did have very bad eyesight - he was technically blind - and unable to read the blackboard.
Aloha: You must be specific... if you mean slow as in time, say lohi (loh-hee). If you mean slow as in learning or a learning disability, say pupū (poo-poo or puh-poo).
A person with mental retardation has a low IQ and difficulty with tasks associated with daily living. A person with a learning disability may have an average or above average IQ but has difficulty in a specific area. For example, a very smart child may have trouble reading. This child is not mentally retarded but rather may have a learning disability.
Eldra O'Neal has written: 'Independent creative ideas for use with specific language disability children' -- subject(s): Children, Language
I think it's Montessori