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Research and Reports

Thirty years ago, the term “learning disability” did not exist. Thanks to researchers around the world, we have made great progress at understanding and giving names to the various disorders that are now recognized as learning disabilities. New research continues, and we’re learning new information all the time. We have gathered together both the latest and most ground breaking articles for this research and reports section.

There are 81 articles in this section.

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Students with Nonverbal Learning Disabilities: Study of Learning Disabilities and Social Adaptation

Study Explores Treatment Options for AD/HD

The Extent of Drug Therapy for Attention-Deficit/ Hyperactivity Disorder Among Children in Public Schools

Interpersonal Understanding of Students with LD

Multimodal Treatment of Children with ADHD (MTA) Study

Predictors of Success from a Longitudinal Study

LD, Interpersonal Understanding and Social Behavior in the Classroom

How Many Adults Really Have Learning Disabilities?

Facial Expressions and NLD

Biological Basis for Reading Disability Discovered

Operationalizing the NJCLD Definition of Learning Disabilities for Ongoing Assessment in School

Risk, Resilience, and Adjustment of Individuals with Learning Disabilities

Teacher Response to Learning Disability: A Test of Attributional Principles

Gifted Students with Learning Disabilities: A Review of the Issues

Informed Instruction for Reading Success: Foundations for Teacher Preparation

Report on Learning Disabilities Research

Teachers: The Key to Helping America Read

Comparing the Effects of Teacher-Directed Homework and Student-Centered Homework on Return Rate and Homework Attitudes

A Scientific Approach to Reading Instruction

The good news is that we have had a scientific breakthrough in our knowledge about the development of literacy. We know a great deal about how to address reading problems even before they begin...The tragedy is that we are not exploiting what we know about reducing the incidence of reading failure. Specifically, the instruction currently being provided to our children does not reflect what we know from research.

Social Skills Deficits in Learning Disabilities: The Psychiatric Comorbity Hypothesis

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