Do you have a child for whom learning is a struggle? If so, you’ll find help and encouragement from this collection of resources from the AALP library. If you have any questions about the topics below, feel free to contact us. We are here to help your child reach his full potential!
If your child struggles to remember what he’s been taught, we can help! This report covers topics that will help your child learn in a more effective way.
Letter reversals are a common struggle among early learners. The tactile ideas covered in this report can help put an end to that struggle!
If you suspect your child has dyslexia, this checklist is a good place to start. We’ve put the many symptoms of dyslexia in one convenient location.
The Orton-Gillingham approach works wonders for students with dyslexia. Discover this powerful multisensory approach to teaching.
Does your child guess at unknown words instead of sounding them out? Find out why kids guess and how you can solve the problem.
Does your child have vision problems that affect reading? This homeschool mom shares her child’s story.
If your child has trouble with handwriting, it may be dysgraphia. Explore the signs and find out how you can help.
Do you suspect that your child has a reading problem? Learn to spot the signs.
Find out why simple, step-by-step, multisensory techniques are an important part of teaching a child with autism.
Learn how this homeschooling mom uses All About Reading to teach her son with Down syndrome.
It can be scary when a child struggles to learn. Here are ten tips to help your child succeed in reading and spelling.
This wonderful organization provides audiobooks that can help dyslexic, blind, and visually impaired students thrive.
Most reading and spelling problems are caused by gaps in the curriculum. That’s why AAR and AAS teach with a “no gaps” approach.
Looking for an easy way to help your child develop reading fluency? Buddy reading may be the answer.
Do your children have a hard time sitting still during read-alouds? These tips will help.
Marianne Sunderland has seven children with dyslexia. Here’s how she uses All About Reading to teach reading in her homeschool.