Screen Early 

Children can be screened for their risk of dyslexia prior to the start of kindergarten to determine their risk of developing later reading challenges. 

Targeted Effective Intervention 

Reading remediation is most effective when administered between kindergarten and third grade.  


If your child is in elementary or middle school and you are seeking a greater understanding of their learning profile, specifically as it relates to their reading and writing skills, and oral and written language evaluation may be the solution. 

These evaluations are designed for children who have received a psychological or neuropsychological evaluation in the last two-three years but continue to struggle with decoding, fluency, comprehension, spelling, or writing skills.

We employ a multi-componential framework to identify the specific nature of your child’s deficit, and create a comprehensive set of recommendations, accommodations and modifications that are customized to their profile. Reports are purposefully designed to be manageable for parents and emphasize empirically-based solutions.
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The Homework Treaty workshop emerged from several years of research that examined children's helpless behaviors during homework assignments, such as task avoidance, emotional outbursts, and incessant help-seeking. 

Findings from our studies suggest that the way parents support their children during homework is more influential on their child's engagement than the amount of support they provide. In short, quality over quantity. More specifically, we found that, despite their best intentions, parents who "intruded" on homework tasks were far more likely to witness helpless behaviors in their children. 

These results confirm the work of several other researchers and curricula, including Wendy Grolnick, Eva Pomerantz, and the Responsive Classroom Approach ©, all of which highlight the importance emotionally responsive practices that support children's independence and self-regulated learning. 

In order to support the unique developmental, emotional, cognitive and behavioral needs of children as they tackle academic challenges, our workshop combines best practices from our own intervention research with current findings from the fields of education, psychology and cognitive neuroscience. 

The goal of The Homework Treaty is to give families the tools to redefine what a successful homework experience looks and sounds like, and to ensure those expectations are explicit, agreed upon by all family members, and realistic for your children.
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