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Results of Personal Brain Training for Students With Autism Spectrum Disorder

Results of Personal Brain Training for Students With Autism Spectrum Disorder

June 18 is Autistic Pride Day

LearningRx Reviews Results of Personal Brain Training for Students With

Autism Spectrum Disorder

COLORADO SPRINGS, CO – June 18 is Autistic Pride Day and one-on-one brain training company LearningRx (www.LearningRx.com) is sharing the results of students with Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) who went through personal brain training.

Unlike digital brain games, one-on-one brain training uses customized exercises and incorporates immediate feedback, intensity, and loading, among other features, to target brain skills—including attention, auditory processing, memory, logic & reasoning, processing speed and visual processing.

“Between 2010 and 2015, 857 clients came to LearningRx with a diagnosis on the autism spectrum,” explains Chief Research & Development Officer Tanya Mitchell. “The average age was 11.9. Using the Woodcock-Johnson III – Tests of Cognitive Abilities both pre- and post-training showed significant improvements for all cognitive skills.”

According to Mitchell, overall, the largest gains were seen in auditory processing and long-term memory, followed by logic & reasoning, working memory, and broad attention.

The average pre-training IQ score was 92 and the average post-training IQ score was 101. The average age-equivalent gain in cognitive skill performance was 3.1 years.

In addition to clinical data, anecdotal evidence from parents of children with ASD can help explain how personal brain training helped target and train cognitive skills.

Matthew Evans of Chattanooga, for example, came to LearningRx with an ASD diagnosis. He was at risk of being retained for another school year and struggled with reading, memory, and comprehension issues, as well as low confidence.

After completing a LearningRx personal brain training program, Matthew’s mom says that he started reading, having conversations with other kids, and demonstrating more confidence. When he went back for a new school year, his teachers were amazed at his progress. His mom says LearningRx took the “hard parts of autism and the things he couldn’t understand and made them bearable.” Now Matthew plans to be a veterinarian.

Watch Matthew’s video here: http://studentshoutouts.com/2016/11/03/from-reading-struggles-to-honor-roll/

To learn more about how LearningRx personal brain training might be able to help your student with ASD, visit www.learningrx.com.

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