By Lexi Walters Wright
To succeed in math or reading your child needs specific skills. The same goes for connecting with other kids and making friends. Here are the four types of skills needed to make friends.
A veteran writer and editor for parenting magazines and websites, Lexi Walters Wright has a master’s degree in library and information science and is proud to serve families at Understood.org.
Bob Cunningham, M.A., Ed.M.
Jan 26, 2014
Jan 26, 2014
Video: Kids With Learning and Attention Issues Talk About Making Friends
At a Glance: 4 Common Social Challenges for High-Schoolers
At a Glance: 4 Common Social Challenges for Middle-Schoolers
Common Social Challenges for Kids With Learning and Attention Issues in Different Grades
8 Ways to Help Your Middle-Schooler Connect With Other Kids
10 Ways to Help Your Grade-Schooler Connect With Other Kids
For LD, ADHD and Dyslexia Awareness Months, we’re launching a special campaign to help you and your child #BeUnderstood.
Here are seven tips for starting the conversation.
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Looking to help your child build motor skills? Try video games that incorporate movement.
From judgment to blame, 8 things a mom wishes you knew about parenting a child with ADHD.
Follow the steps to learn what documents you need and what order to put them in.
How does the brain of a child with dyslexia work differently? Watch this video to find out.
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