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Children’s Reading Program

A UNIQUE APPROACH

In just 12 weeks, average children can make gains of up to two years in their reading age.

The Listen to Read program teaches through an intensive phonics approach, combining a tested and proven reading curriculum with added high-frequency sound stimulation that assists auditory processing speed.

The Listen to Read Program assists with:

HOW THE PROGRAM WORKS

Listen to Read is an explicit, phonics-based reading program that has the added benefit of high-frequency sound stimulation to assist auditory processing which helps to bridge gaps in the reading process.

How to Use
Listen to Read

Just 30 minutes practise, five times a week for 12 weeks is all it takes for your child to see major gains.

Multisensory Learning instruction involves engaging two or more senses at the same time (visual, auditory, kinesthetic) to develop new brain pathways.

Listen to Read:
  • See it
  • Hear it
  • Write it
  • Read it

Multisensory learning helps children to interpret, comprehend and synthesise information. They can use more than one sensory input to make connections and enhance reading skills.

The Listen to Read Curriculum

The program teaches through a combination of:

  • Intensive phonics
  • Whole word approaches
  • Word attack skills

Most importantly, it teaches your child to understand and quickly break up words into syllables. Using repetition to gradually build on skills, it is easy to follow and stress-free. Your child can work at their own pace gaining skills and confidence along the way.

Sound Therapy
Filtering

The audio lessons are recorded with special high-frequency sound stimulation filtering and music, to retrain the auditory pathways in the brain.

Why the need for Sound Therapy?

  • Memory, attention, and concentration are improved.
  • Auditory stimulation promotes reading skills.
  • To assist letter-sound combinations identification.
  • Aids with learning rehabilitation and reading recovery.

As Seen On:

Why Can’t My Child Read?

Causes of reading difficulties fall into three main areas:

  • Auditory or visual perception difficulties
  • Language processing difficulties
  • Ineffective reading instruction

Classroom learning does not meet the needs of every child. Some need one-to-one help. This is why so many children are being left behind.

Many children whose auditory or visual memory is impaired need constant revision. There is not enough time in the school day to provide this constant revision for the children who need extra support.

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