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[Report] SENEWS-2008-02-07 Report

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Homework
This is the voa special english education report.

People who have unusual difficulty with reading,writing,listening or working with numbers might have a learning disability.We talked last week about reading disorder,dyslexia.Today we discuss writing disorder,dysgraphia.Writing is not an easy skill,not only does it require the ability to organize and express ideas in the mind,it also requires the ability to get the muscles in the hands and fingers to form those ideas letter by letter on paper.Experts say teachers and parents should suspect dysgraphia if a child's handwriting is unusually difficult to read.Letters might be sights or spaces incorrectly,capital letters might be in the wrong places.The child's hand, body or paper might be in the strange position.These can all be signs of dysgraphia.Studying problems can also be related to the disorder.Many people have poor handwriting but dysgraphia is more serious.Dysgraphia is a new largic disorder that generally appears when children are first learning to write.Writing by hand can be physically painful for people who have it,there are different kinds of dysgraphia,and it can appear with other learning disabilities esecially involving languages.Experts are not sure what causes it,but they say early treatment can help prevent or reduce many problems.For example,especial exercises can increase strength in the hands and improve muscle memories.This is training muscles to remember the shapes of letters and numbers.Children can try a writing aid like a figure pencil to see if it will help.Schools can also provide simple interventions like more time to complete writing activities or asistants from a note taker.Teachers can help students with dysgraphia take tests by speaking the answers into a recorder or type their work instead of writing it.Children with dysgraphia might be able to avoid the problems of handwriting by using a computer.Yet experts say they could still gain from special instruction to help them organize their thoughts and put them into writing.Such skills become more important as children get older and school work become more difficult.

And that's the voa special education report,written by Nancy ...Our countinuing series on learning disabilities along with links to more information can be found at voaspecialenglish.com.I am Steven ...
homework

This is the VOA special English education report.
People who have unusual difficulty with reading writing listening or working with numbers might have a learning disability. We talked last week about reading disorder dyslexia, today we discuss a writing disorder dysgraphia.
Writing is not an easy skill. Not only does it require the ability to organize and express ideas in the mind, it also requires the ability to get the muscles in the hands and fingers to form those ideas letter by letter on paper.
Experts say teachers and parents should suspect dysgraphia if a child’s handwriting is unusually difficult to read. Letters might be sized or spaced incorrectly, capital letters might be in the wrong places, the child’s hand body or paper might be in the strange position. These can all be signs of dysgraphia.
Spelling problems can be also related to disorder. Many people have poor handwriting, but disgraphia is more serious. Disgraphia is a neurological disorder that generally appears when children are first learning to write. Wring by hand can be physically painful for people who have it. There are different kinds of dysgraphia, and it can appear with other learning disabilities, especially involving language.
Experts are not sure what causes it, but they say early treatment can help prevent or reduce many problems. For example, special exercises can increase strength in the hands and improve muscle memory. This is training muscles to remember the shapes of letters and numbers. Children can try a writing aid like a fix pencil to see if it helps. School can also provide simple interventions like more time to complete writing activities or assistants from a note taking. Teachers could help children with dysgraphia take tests by speaking the answers into a recorder or type their work instead of writing it. Children with disgraphia might be able to avoid the problems of handwriting by using a computer. Yet experts say they could still gain from special instruction to help them organize their thoughts and put them into writing, such skills become more important as children get older and schoolwork becomes more difficult.
And that’s the VOA special English education report, written by Nancy Stainby.
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自己的作业不要涂红,阶梯改稿才需要标红。自己的可以做个笔记本。已经第三次提醒了! - jinhua


This is the VOA Special English Education Report.

People who have unusual difficulty with reading, writing, listening or working with numbers might have a learning disability. We talked last week about a reading disorder, dyslexia. Today we discuss a writing disorder, dysgraphia.

Writing is not an easy skill. Not only does it require the ability to organize and express ideas in the mind, it also requires the ability to get the muscles in the hands and fingers to form those ideas, letter by letter, on paper.

Experts say teachers and parents should suspect dysgraphia if a child's handwriting is unusually difficult to read. Letters might be sized or spaced incorrectly. Capital letters might be in the wrong places. The child's hand, body or paper might be in a strange position. These can all be signs of dysgraphia. Spelling problems can also be related to the disorder.

Many people have poor handwriting, but dysgraphia is more serious. Dsygraphia is a neurological disorder that generally appears when children are first learning to write. Writing by hand can be physically painful for people who have it. There are different kinds of dysgraphia. And it can appear with other learning disabilities, especially involving language. Experts are not sure what causes it. But they say early treatment can help prevent or reduce many problems. For example, special exercises can increase strength in the hands and improve muscle memory. This is training muscles to remember the shapes of letters and numbers.

Children can try a writing aid like a thick pencil to see if that helps. Schools can also provide simple interventions like more time to complete writing activities or assistance from a note taker. Teachers could have students with dysgraphia take tests by speaking the answers into a recorder, or type their work instead of writing it. Children with dysgraphia might be able to avoid the problems of handwriting by using a computer. Yet experts say they could still gain from special instruction to help them organize their thoughts and put them into writing. Such skills become more important as children get older and schoolwork becomes more difficult.

And that's the VOA Special English Education Report, written by N/S. Our continuing series on learning disabilities, along with links to more information, can be found at voaspecialenglish.com. I'm S/E.
实现无障碍英语沟通
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This is the VOA Special English Education Report.
People who have unusual difficulty with reading, writing, listening or working with numbers might have a learning disability. We talked last week about a reading disorder. Today we discuss a writing disorder, dysgraphia.

Writing is not an easy skill.Not only required the ability to orgnized and express ideas in the mind, it also requires the ability to get the musles in the hands and fingers to form those ideas, letter by letter, on paper. Experts say teachers and parents should suspect dysgraphia 书写困难if a child's handwriteing is unusually difficult to read. Letters must be sized or spaced incorrectly.Capital letters might be in the wrong places. The child's hand, body or paper might be in the strange position.These all can be the signs of dysgraphia. Spelling problems can also be related to the disorder.

Many people have poor handwriting, but dysgraphia is more serious.Dysgraphia is a neurological disorder that generally appears when children are first learning to write. Writing by hand can be physically painful for people who have it. There are different kinds of dysgraphia. And it can appear with other learning disabilities, especially involving language. Experts are not sure what causes it. But they say early treatment can help provent and reduce many problems. For example, special exercises can increase strength in the hands and improve muscle memory. This is training muscles to remember the shapes of letters and numbers. Children can try a writing aid like a thick pencial to see if that helps. Schools can also provide simple intervensions like more time to complete writing activities or assistance from a note taker. Teachers could have students with dysgraphia take tests by speaking the anwers into a recorder or type their work instead of writing it. Children with dysgraphia might ba able to avoid the problems of handwriting by using a computer. Yet, experts say can still gain from special instruction to help them orgnized their thoughts and put them into writing. Such skill become more important as children get older and schoolwork becomes more difficult.

And that's the VOA Special English Education Report Our continuing series on learning disabilities, along with links to more information, can be found at voaspecialenglish.com.
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homework

This is the VOA special English education report.
People who have unusual difficulty with reading, writing, listening or working with numbers might have a learning disability. We talked last week about reading a disorder, dyslexia. Today we discuss a writing disorder, dysgraphia.
Writing is not a easy skill not only does it require ability to organize and express ideas in the mind it also requires the ability to get the muscles in the hands and fingers to form those ideas letters by letters on paper. Experts say teachers and parents should suspect dysgraphia if a child’s handwriting is unusually difficult to read. Letters like be sized or spaced incorrectly, capital letters might be in a wrong places, the child’s hand, body or paper like be in a strange position. These can all be signs of dysgraphia. Spelling problems can also be related to the disorder. Many people have poor handwriting but dysgraphia is more serious.
Dysgraphia is a ** disorder that generally obvious when children are first learning to write. Write by hand can be physically painful for people who had it. There are different kinds of dysgraphia and it can appear with other learning disabilities especially in ** language.
Experts are not sure what causes it but they say early treatment can help prevent or reduce many problems. For example, special exercises can increase strength in the hands and improve muscle memory. This is training muscle to remember the shapes of letters and numbers. Children can try a writing ad like a fit pencil to see if it helps. School can also prevent simple interventions like to complete writing activities or a sentence from a note taken. Teachers could have students with dysgraphia take text by speaking the answers into a recorder or type their word instead of writing it. Children with this dysgraphia might be able to avoid the problems of handwriting by using a computer. Yet experts say they could still gain from special instruction to help them organize their thoughts and put them into writing. Such skills become more important as children as older and schoolwork becomes more difficult.
And that’s the VOA special English…

要是每次都可以这么简单就好。。。哎~~~加油加油了~~~
07年12月30日开始, 好好学习英语。10年开始实习、上班,一年半没有再好好看过英文。
Homework
This is the VOA special English education report.
People who have unusual difficulty with reading, writing, listening or working with numbers might have a learning disability. We talked last week about reading disorder, dyslexia. Today we are talking writing disorder dysgraphia.
Writing is not a easy skill, not only does require ability to organize and express ideas in the mind, it also requires the ability to get the muscles in the hands and fingers to form those ideas letter by letter on paper.
Experts say teachers and parents should suspect dysgraphia, if a child’s hand writing is unusually difficult to read.
Letter might be sized or spaced incorrectly. Capital letters might be in the wrong places. Child’s hands body or paper might be in a strange position. These can all be signs of dysgraphia. Spelling problem can also be related to the disorder.
Many people have poor hand writing but dysgraphia is more serious.
Dysgraphia is a new logical disorder that generally appears when children are first learning to write. Writing by hand can be physically painful for people who have it.
There are different kinds of dysgraphia and it can appear with other learning disabilities, especially in learning language. Experts are not sure what causes it. But they say early treatments can help prevent or reduce many problems. For example, special exercises can increase strength in my hands and improve muscle memory. This is training muscle to remember the shapes of letters and numbers.
Children can try a writing aid like a thick pencil to see if it helps. School can also provide simple interventions like more time to complete with activities or assistance provide note taker. Teachers could have students with dysgraphia, take the tests by speaking the answers to the recorder or type their work instead of writing it.
Children with dysgraphia might be able to avoid the problems of hand writing by using a computer. Yet, experts say they can still gain from special instruction to help organize their thoughts and put them into writing.
Such skills become more important as children get order and school work become more difficult.
And that’s the VOA special English education report written by Nancy *. Our continuing series on learning disabilities alone with links to more information can be found at voaspecialenglish.com
Homework

This is the VOA Speical English Education Report.

People who have unusual difficult with reading, writting, listening or wording with numbers might have a learning disability. We talked last week about a reading disorder, dyslexia. Today, we discuss a writting disorder, dysgraphia.

Writting is not a easy skill. Not only does it require ability to organize and express ideas in the mind, it also requires the ability to get the muscles in the hands and fingers to form those ideas letter by letter on paper.

Experts say techers and parents should suspect dysgraphia if a child's handwritting is unusually difficult to read. Letters might be sized or spaced incorrectly. Capital letters might be in the wrong places. The child hand, body or paper might be in the strange position. These can all be signs of dysgraphia.

Spelling problems can also be related to the disorder. Many people have poor hand writting. But dysgraphia is more serious. dysgraphia is a neurological disorder that generally appears when children are first learning to write. Writting by hand can be physically painful for people who have it. There different kinds of dysgraphia and it can appear with other learning disabilities, especially invoving language.

Experts are not sure what causes it. But they say early treatment can help prevent or reduce many problems. For example, special exercise can increase strength int the hands and improve muscle memory. This is training muscles to remember the shapes of letters and numbers.

Children can try a writting aid like a f/ pencil to see if it helps. Schools can also provides simple intervations like more time to complete writting activities or assistance from a note taker. Teachers could have students with dysgraphia take tasks by speaking the answers into a recorder or type their work instead of writting it.

Children with dysgraphia might be able to avoid problems of hand writting by using a computer. Yet experts say they could still gain from special instruction to help them organize their thoughts and put them into writting. Such skills became more important as children get older and school works became more difficult.

And that's the VOA Special English Education Report written by Nancy Stanback. Our continuing series on learning disabilities along with links to more information can be found at voaspecialenglish.com. I'm Steve Ember.
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