How Learning Disabilities Can Impact Behavior


Learning disabilities, ADHD and emotional and behavioral disorder

Video taken from the channel: Allison Taylor


Services for people with learning disabilities and behaviour that challenges What to expect

Video taken from the channel: National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE)


How Can Learning Affect a Child’s Emotions?

Video taken from the channel: The National Center for Learning Disabilities


The effect of trauma on the brain and how it affects behaviors | John Rigg | TEDxAugusta

Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks


Understanding Trauma: Learning Brain vs Survival Brain

Video taken from the channel: Jacob Ham


Specific Learning Disorder

Video taken from the channel: Taylor Study Method


Challenging Behaviour and Learning Disabilities: Improving services

Video taken from the channel: Social Care Institute for Excellence (SCIE)

Behavioral Signs. A child’s learning disability may result in an emotional battering that impacts their everyday interactions with teachers and peers at school, with parents at home, and others in the community. 1. Warning signs of learning disabilities include: Not. Learning disabilities have nothing to do with how smart a person is.

Rather, a person with a learning disability may just see, hear, or understand things differently. That can make everyday task. The concept of learning disabilities refers to the extent of the problems and difficulties faced by individuals in their early stages of learning. The child’s abnormal behavior is observed in one of his mental skills: thinking, concentration, and.

Behavior problems related to the learning disability can be disruptive. In response to modifications, accommodations, and specific discipline approaches, students in the class might be resentful, believing that their peer with the learning disability has it easy. Learning disabilities typically affect five general areas: Spoken language: delays, disorders, and deviations in listening and speaking. Written language: difficulties with reading, writing and spelling. Arithmetic: difficulty in performing arithmetic operations or in.

Misunderstand social cues and body language. Many children with NF1 may also have trouble processing information once it gets into the brain, and their brains may have difficulty making sense of the information they receive. These integration problems can include: Problems putting things in an order that makes sense. A learning disorder is an information-processing problem that prevents a person from learning a skill and using it effectively. Learning disorders generally affect people of average or above average intelligence.

As a result, the disorder appears as a gap between expected skills, based on age and intelligence, and academic performance. Common learning disorders affect a child’s. Many areas of life are affected, including the role of the person with learning disabilities in their family, relationships with friends, non-academic functioning such as sports or dancing, self-esteem and self-confidence to handle daily situations.

Individuals with a learning disability or ADD may have difficulty maintaining friendships, relationships or employment, as they may find organization, impulse control, planning and reading social cues to be a challenge. Learning disabilities are due to genetic and/or neurobiological factors that alter brain functioning in a manner which affects one or more cognitive processes related to learning. These processing problems can interfere with learning basic skills such as reading, writing and/or math.

List of related literature:

Although learning disabilities may occur concomitantly with other disabilities (e.g., sensory impairment, mental retardation, serious emotional disturbance), or with extrinsic influences (such as cultural differences, insufficient or inappropriate instruction), they are not the result of those conditions or influences.

“Textbook of Clinical Neuropsychology” by Joel E. Morgan, Joseph H. Ricker
from Textbook of Clinical Neuropsychology
by Joel E. Morgan, Joseph H. Ricker
Taylor & Francis, 2017

Some children with severe and multiple disabilities engage in behaviors that interfere with learning, positive interactions, or the safety of the student or peers (e.g., self-stimulation, selfinjurious behavior, noncompliance behaviors, pica, or aggression).

“Handbook of Special Education” by James M. Kauffman, Daniel P. Hallahan, Paige Cullen Pullen
from Handbook of Special Education
by James M. Kauffman, Daniel P. Hallahan, Paige Cullen Pullen
Taylor & Francis, 2017

Although learning disabilities may occur concomitantly with other handicapping conditions (e.g., sensory impairment, mental retardation, serious emotional disturbance), or with extrinsic influences (such as cultural differences,

“Inclusive Early Childhood Education: Development, Resources, and Practice” by Penny Deiner
from Inclusive Early Childhood Education: Development, Resources, and Practice
by Penny Deiner
Cengage Learning, 2012

Although learning disabilities may occur concomitantly with other disabilities (e.g., sensory impairment, mental retardation, serious emotional disturbance), or with extrinsic influences (such as cultural differences,

“Handbook of Special Education” by James M. Kauffman, Daniel P. Hallahan
from Handbook of Special Education
by James M. Kauffman, Daniel P. Hallahan
Taylor & Francis, 2011

Gains in such areas as learning, interactions and perseverance have been reported for learners with diverse special educational needs, including aggressive behaviours, autism spectrum disorders, social, emotional and behaviour difficulties, and severe cognitive disabilities, as well as for those without disabilities.

“What Really Works in Special and Inclusive Education: Using evidence-based teaching strategies” by David Mitchell
from What Really Works in Special and Inclusive Education: Using evidence-based teaching strategies
by David Mitchell
Taylor & Francis, 2014

Such disabilities can be broadly grouped into physical (e.g., difficulty in walking), sensory (e.g., deafness, blindness, or low vision), cognitive or mental (e.g., memory loss or learning disabilities), or some combination of these.

“Value Sensitive Design: Shaping Technology with Moral Imagination” by Batya Friedman, David G. Hendry
from Value Sensitive Design: Shaping Technology with Moral Imagination
by Batya Friedman, David G. Hendry
MIT Press, 2019

Certain conditions that result in disability, such as learning disorders, sensory impairments (e.g., blindness and deafness), developmental disabilities, mental retardation, and postinjury disabilities (e.g., brain injury or spinal cord injury), increase the risk for substance-related disorders.

“DSM-5 in Action” by Sophia F. Dziegielewski
from DSM-5 in Action
by Sophia F. Dziegielewski
Wiley, 2014

Furthermore, the impairments that are usually seen in autism, such as delayed or impaired language development (including difficulty in understanding and using language) and common comorbidities, such as attention problems and sensory issues, will make learning more difficult.

“Handbook of Early Intervention for Autism Spectrum Disorders: Research, Policy, and Practice” by Jonathan Tarbox, Dennis R. Dixon, Peter Sturmey, Johnny L. Matson
from Handbook of Early Intervention for Autism Spectrum Disorders: Research, Policy, and Practice
by Jonathan Tarbox, Dennis R. Dixon, et. al.
Springer New York, 2014

For the majority of affected children, there may be no associated cognitive or behavioral concerns; yet each affected child has an increased risk for language, behavior and learning disabilities when compared to his unaffected peers.

“Handbook of Pediatric Neuropsychology” by Andrew S. Davis, PhD, Rik Carl D'Amato
from Handbook of Pediatric Neuropsychology
by Andrew S. Davis, PhD, Rik Carl D’Amato
Springer Publishing Company, 2010

Children with learning disabilities, struggling with feelings of inferiority, anxiety, and low self-esteem, have been able to increase their social awareness, peer relationships, and academic success.

“Short-Term Play Therapy for Children, Second Edition” by Heidi Gerard Kaduson, Charles E. Schaefer
from Short-Term Play Therapy for Children, Second Edition
by Heidi Gerard Kaduson, Charles E. Schaefer
Guilford Publications, 2006

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  • And you can also add to that list having access to the proper training around autism for staff… I’ve unfortunately, as a care assistant come across staff who work with those on the autism spectrum and haven’t got a clue about autism…LITERALLY!!!

  • I’m an adult diagnosed with a learning disability and I’ve notice signs of auditory issues following instructions verbally. Besides I like way I am. I hate being around neurotypicals anyways.

  • I was LD Math, English, and for my math calculations and reading comprehension from grades 212, from 1991 2003. I passed these classes with Bs and Cs.

  • I was crying while watching this because I realized I have been in survival brain mode since I returned to school to get ready for this school year.

  • I grew up in an abusive home and later an abusive relationship. To this day my heart races if my partner is angry with me and if he makes any sudden movements I immediately put up my arms to protect my face. This reaction is actually progress for me. And yup you can tell yourself over and over I’m safe everything’s ok now but the anxiety never leaves. Maybe someday there will be an answer. Blessings to you all.

  • Something tells me this guy’s had quite a few f*ed up relationships and his ego doesn’t allow him to see that his ego (or wounds disguised as ego) played a huge roll in these relationships being f*ed up.

  • thank you so much!!!! I am including this in a presentation to educators to encourage them to use strategies to assist these students. This will definitely help!

  • Hi jacob id like to contact you.. i really feel like you understand how i feel im 19 yeard old and veo g living in sur i al mode since age 5 i have forgotten how to breath and live in the moment present. I try not to cry but i really feel like my life is going i cant éventuellement speak to my family. Can i have a talk with you?

  • This is such a helpful video to remind teachers about the importance of establishing safe and supportive relationship with pupils to improve learning and engagement very much needed as we approach the return of children back to school after lockdown. Thanks Jacob just letting you know that I’m sharing it via the website and within the Emotion Works community where we have a lot of interested educators and Mama Elephants! �� ��

  • I have experienced permanent muscle tension throughout my body all of my life. I am not aware of this for the most part. If I concentrate, I become aware of it and am able to relax. However, wants my mind is concentrating on something else, the tension returns. This is permanent. So are the nightmares.

  • I study the lymbic system ALL the days of my life and guarantee: playing guitar this way can cause us to use the prefrontal cortex, instead of the primitive BRAIN!!!

  • Hi Jacob! I am creating an online course and I was wondering if I could use this video as a sample of survival vs. learning brain? It will, eventually, drive some more people to your site.

  • Because of extreme childhood abuse i cant live a normal life,people think am weird,they dont know how much i dealt abuse since childhood till i grewup

  • Wish we have more people want to learn them-self and fix and help them-self so they can help world too. Peace fullness
    Wish for a peaceful world for our children’s future with lots of love and kindness ❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️❤️��������

  • How does this refer to adults? Just listening to his makes me realize that I’ve been in survival mode since I was 12 and that makes me into the person I’am today. Stressed over thinker and always thinking everyone is judging me or think I’m stupid so I come across rude and Obnoxious and of first meeting me people don’t know how to take me. I’m very shy also.

  • Learning a new language on top of being in survival brain mode, as immigrants whose first language is not English, is an added stress and negatively effects learning as well. It is exhausting to listen to a second language all day in school.

  • Just learning I’ve been in survival brain whole life. And always focus on perfection. So always disappointed. Never learned that not being perfect is o.k. and that it’s not realistic. So I have been addicted for 25 years because I didn’t know any better. So don’t beat ur self up forgive your self and embrace the hardships for lessons.

  • Narcissists are always on the hunt for something they are never going to find. They pretend to be someone else to ensnare the victim with deception, lies, pretending to feel one way, when they feel the complete opposite. A Narcissist should not be trusted and are often toxic with an excessive need for admiration, disregard for others feelings, an inability to handle any criticism and a sense of entitlement. I used to think that love could cure anything but it only fed my narc’s enormous ego. It is important to be wise when dealing with a narcissist and I’m glad that cyberhackinggenius helped cloned my husband’s phone. I got access to all his dealings both on phone and social media without touching his phone. All I did was share his phone number with Cyberhackinggenius and I was able to read both his new and deleted messages from my phone through a remote link to a programmed App containing cloned cell information. My husband was a cheating Narcissist and I’m glad to find out all his secrets and infidelity with the help of cyberhackinggenius. I’m finally going through divorce with lots of evidence against him. I read all his deleted and recent chats on Whatsapp, Facebook and Instagram. You can contact this great hacker “Gavin” via Gmail ([email protected] ) or text and speak to him directly on his phone and WhatsApp: +19256795146 and thank me later!

  • Thank you this help me understand a little bit still leading to understand what my child is going through is there any useful tips to help us

  • 4:32 False! There is no such thing as an inappropriately short mini skirt. What you are describing “sir” is simply a STRANG WHOMAN! REEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE

  • I am a daycare teacher, I have a student who (idk what her trauma is) has been through something.. she goes from 0-60 without warning at all… And I’ve watched for what triggers her… And I don’t know
    She then will just SCREAM bloody murder and cry and tell everyone they “hate [her] because [she’s] stupid and ugly and wants [her] dead” I don’t know how to help her when the other kids are in her face thinking they’re helping… So I remove her from the situation… But then I feel I can’t go back and hear the other kids because I don’t want them to upset this girl again…

    Help me?

  • Thank you. I was wondering if teachers might also be eperiencing trauma brain and learning brain. So for teachers to create this “new” learning model with strong relationships and attachment via hybrid and fully remote programs, then they must also be in the learning brain. Can I assime that teachers who have a trama brain are going to have a harder time creating an environment to promote a learning brain. If so, then I may I also say that teachers must be cared for by administrators and state education departments and parents who act as the “mama elphants” and look out for them?