Parent Support

As parents, you are often the first one to recognize the signs of a learning challenge, and you are likely the most determined to seek out solutions. The experience of having a child struggle in school can be lonely, confusing and overwhelming.  More often than not you know in your gut what is wrong, but you may not have the professional language to describe it. Too often teachers and doctors do not have enough insight to validate your concerns or options to provide the solutions you are seeking.

Be assured, there are answers to your questions, solutions for your concerns, and available support to equip you on your journey. Knowing where you can find answers is the first step in resolving the problem.

Parent Information Night
Parent Information Night provides parents an opportunity to go deeper in their understanding of what is at the root of their child’s difficulties in school. It also provides an opportunity to have your questions answered, in-depth, in a supportive atmosphere designed to support you and your concerns.
(Click here to RSVP to Parent Information Night)

Praise for Parent Information Night

Helpful Articles & Checklists
When a child or teen is having problems it can be difficult for a parent to discern whether their struggle is normal, whether it is something that just needs patience, or whether their child truly needs more help. The following articles will help you better understand your concerns:

7 Things Every Parent and Educator Should Know About Learning Challenges
The Many Faces Of Learning Disabilities
Warning Signs of Dyslexia
Executive Skills Checklist
It’s Time to Change the Future for Students with Learning and Attention Challenges!

Parent, Kid, & Adult Support Services

Collaborative Coaching

Aspiring Youth Program

Resources for AD(H)D

Finding the right school with Roger Cibella

Special Education Advocacy with Larry Davis

The National Resource on ADHD

Helpful Books
(Available on Amazon)

At Wits End: Ending The Turmoil

Overcoming Dyslexia

The Brain That Changes Itself

Gut and Psychology Syndrome

Nourishing Hope for Autism