Auditory Processing Disorder
Why The Roig?
We understand that children with learning differences, such as Dyslexia and Dyscalculia, require teaching styles and methodologies that are not found in a typical classroom.The Roig Academy is among a specialized independent network of schools throughout the world that are designed for students with learning differences.
The Roig Academy is among a specialized independent network of schools throughout the world that are designed for students with learning differences.
Private School For Auditory Processing Disorder
Educators at The Roig Academy, your Miami private school, have a thorough understanding of the learning differences that each of its students may be diagnosed with.
What is Auditory Processing Disorder?
Also known as Central Auditory Processing Disorder, this is a condition that adversely affects how sound that travels unimpeded through the ear is processed or interpreted by the brain. Individuals with APD do not recognize subtle differences between sounds in words, even when the sounds are loud and clear enough to be heard. They can also find it difficult to tell where sounds are coming from, to make sense of the order of sounds, or to block out competing background noises. This can make it difficult for students with APD to succeed in a standard classroom setting. At The Roig Academy, our staff understand the importance of meeting the needs of each and every student, including those who experience learning differences. Our private school in Miami is a great resource to turn to if your child has been diagnosed with APD.
What are the signs and symptoms of auditory processing disorder?
- Has difficulty processing and remembering language-related tasks but may have no trouble interpreting or recalling non-verbal environmental sounds, music, etc.
- May process thoughts and ideas slowly and have difficulty explaining them
- May be confused by figurative language (metaphor, similes) or misunderstand puns and jokes; interprets words too literally
- Misspells and mispronounces similar-sounding words or omits syllables; confuses similar-sounding words (celery/salary; belt/built; three/free; jab/job; bash/batch)
- Often is distracted by background sounds/noises
- Finds it difficult to stay focused on or remember a verbal presentation or lecture
- May misinterpret or have difficulty remembering oral directions; difficulty following directions in a series
- Has difficulty comprehending complex sentences structure or rapid speech
- “Ignores” people, especially if engrossed
- Says “What?” a lot, even when has heard much of what was said.
Source: LDA America