Autism News to have inmind
2 views | +0 today
Follow
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Rescooped by Rena Kallergi from OB's Autism News
Scoop.it!

LD Resources » Blog Archive » Dyslexia and Autism: Differing Ends of Brain Connector Spectrum

LD Resources » Blog Archive » Dyslexia and Autism: Differing Ends of Brain Connector Spectrum | Autism News to have inmind | Scoop.it
Resources for the learning disabilities community (SO COOL.http://t.co/xNbax10e...)...

Via Karen P. Kelly, Marie Lewis, OptimalBeginnings, LLC
more...
OptimalBeginnings, LLC's curator insight, January 22, 2013 2:29 PM

A connection between dyslexia and autism?

Rescooped by Rena Kallergi from OB's Autism News
Scoop.it!

Current Trends in Autism Conference 2012 Boston, MA

Current Trends in Autism Conference 2012 Boston, MA | Autism News to have inmind | Scoop.it
Join parents and professionals in Boston 2012 to learn about the newest discoveries in autism research!

Via OptimalBeginnings, LLC
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Rena Kallergi from OB's Autism News
Scoop.it!

National Children's Center's Team Page for 2012 Walk Now for Autism Speaks: Washington DC

National Children's Center's Team Page for 2012 Walk Now for Autism Speaks: Washington DC | Autism News to have inmind | Scoop.it

Via OptimalBeginnings, LLC
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Rena Kallergi from E-Learning, Instructional Design, and Online Teaching
Scoop.it!

How the Brain Learns from Mistakes - Dana Foundation

How the Brain Learns from Mistakes - Dana Foundation | Autism News to have inmind | Scoop.it

"Imagine renting a car in the United Kingdom. Though you may be an experienced driver on American soil, making the switch to the “wrong” side of the road can be a bit of a challenge. You have to remain vigilant and pay close attention to the new rules, as well as inhibit your automatic tendency to want to drive on the right. Chances are, you will also make a few mistakes at first or as you grow tired.Common wisdom holds that we learn best from our mistakes. But researchers at Michigan State University have published a new study that suggests something more is needed: We must be conscious of our mistakes to reap the benefits of improved performance."

 


Via Maggie Rouman, Dennis T OConnor
more...
No comment yet.