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Dyslexia:

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Can virtual scanning technology help reverse dyslexia? It was a challenge we put to the UK representatives, and we recruited a small group of sufferers from our E-news readership to participate in a trial

Can virtual scanning technology help reverse dyslexia? It was a challenge we put to the UK representatives, and we recruited a small group of sufferers from our E-news readership to participate in a trial.
Although the study is intended to run for six months, we have had some early positive signs, which we'd like to share with you. Here are four examples where the technology seems to be having a positive effect:
1.Within the first month, a parent who is a dentist with interest in complementary health reported the very clear and distinct improvement to her daughter's behaviour. She said that she would not normally have commented after only 3 weeks but the difference was so marked that she felt that she had to comment upon the change.
2.Further improvements have been reported after the first month by another mother who has two children in the trial. The elder son is reported to have improved sleeping patterns (dropping off to sleep quickly in contrast to taking up to several hours previously, improved quality of sleep, less interrupted sleep/waking during the night) whilst the younger son's behaviour has become less dramatic/more calm.
3.Another parent, a complementary health practitioner, of a young man in his early 20s reports: "His short-term memory has improved, he is more out-going in his personality, he no longer moves his lips when he reads, he is more communicative and initiates more conversations, he is more physically co-ordinated in his movements, his verbal responses are quicker and more confident".
4.A male university student of 20 reports after the first module of treatment 'phenomenally improved concentration'. His mother, a nurse at an independent school, is visibly delighted with the progress.
We'll keep you posted as the trial continues. Our thanks go to Graham Ewing at Montague Diagnostics, which represents virtual scanning in the UK, for the progress report.


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