“I’ve been trying to meet the challenges of my son’s dysgraphia for nearly a decade. I know I can’t “fix” his handwriting. But by understanding his struggles, I am able to be his advocate.”
“We already know that when engaged in reading tasks, certain parts of the brain work differently in people who have dyslexia and those who don’t. Brain scans have shown that. Now, a new study shows there are also brain differences between people with dyslexia and those with dysgraphia.”
Understanding the terms your child’s school and doctors use can make it easier to help your child get the support he needs.
The role of advocate is time consuming, and it can be frustrating. But where there’s a will, there’s a way. Source: Understanding My Son’s Dysgraphia Helped Me Advocate for Him | What I Wish I’d Known Sooner – Understood
In middle school, the signs of dysgraphia can become apparent and pervasive as writing demands become more intense. The following symptoms are typical of dysgraphia. Some of these also may be seen with other conditions. Source: Signs of Dysgraphia and Writing Trouble in Middle School Kids – Understood