New Free How-to-Guide

For any professional in the TESL or TEFL world or any baffled and frustrated teachers.

How to QUICKLY AND EASILY recognize and help struggling students even if you’re rushed off your feet in the English classroom and swamped in private tutoring. The new 26-page free how-to guide is now available as part of my ‘Introduction to Learning Disabilities and Disorders’ series.

What is it all about?

This how-to-guide is aimed at teachers or teacher trainers or tutors / remedial teachers working in the field of English as a Second Language or Foreign Language (TESOL TEFL).
This introductory guide saves hours of search and research time. It summarises FIVE international definitions of learning disabilities and disorders. This is information you should be aware of as a teacher. Plus it includes handy checklists to help identify students with difficulties. You don’t qualify to become a didactic assessor after reading this guide, however, you do get essential information at your fingertips to help answer questions about students who can’t keep up with the pace. All teachers can benefit from the information in these guides – and they’re free… so…

From this first how-to-guide you will:

  • Discover what learning disorders / disabilities are and are not.
  • Find out 6 important clues to help you identify students with learning disorders and disabilities.
  • Use handy checklists to help identify whether a struggling student may have a learning disorder /disability.
  • Start adjusting your teaching methodology to meet the needs of your struggling students.
  • Get direct links to the official international definitions of learning disabilities for further reading.

This how-to-guide is Part 1 of an introductory series on the subject of learning disabilities and disorders and (ESL / EFL) foreign language learning and is an accompaniment to these posts which I recommend you read first.

Find out how you can IMPROVE your teaching. REACH your students. Make a CHANGE.

If you have concerns about students, consult with educators and other professionals in your education establishment or school to determine what steps to take and how problems can be addressed.