Patricia Ng Reading Comprehension for Children with Hyperlexia: A Scaffolding Method
Video taken from the channel: Dyslexia Association of Singapore
Autistic Kids Reading Early Autism & Hyperlexia
Video taken from the channel: Neurodivergent Rebel
Hyperlexia and Autism 3 year old can read
Video taken from the channel: thenlifehappensagain
What is HYPERLEXIA?
Video taken from the channel: Jody Parmann
Children with High-Functioning Autism: “Gifted” or Hyperlexic?
Video taken from the channel: Mark Hutten, M.A.
Children with Hyperlexia
Video taken from the channel: CSLD Aide
Hyperlexia and Its Connection to Autism Child Development and Language Comprehension
Video taken from the channel: Mary Barbera Turn Autism Around
Signs of hyperlexia Signs of a developmental disorder. Despite being able to read well, hyperlexic kids will show signs of a developmental Lower than normal understanding. Kids with hyperlexia have very high reading skills but lower than normal understanding Ability to learn quickly. A diagnosis is usually made based upon these symptoms: A precocious and unnatural ability to start reading words that are far above the normal age of the child  Child may be extremely deficient in some areas and extremely gifted in other areas Difficulty in communicating and trying to understand.
Identification of hyperlexia is most important when children are young, because early intervention increases children’s chances for success, and since reading is a powerful tool for learning language and social skills, Once a child begins to understand verbal language, written language can be gradually decreased and used only in certain situations when something new or confusing is introduced. The article discusses the concept of hyperlexia, the continuum of word recognition abilities which may exist separately from general verbal functioning. There is an increasing number of school children who are subject to stressful situation in school because their skill to identify words is higher than their ability to comprehend and integrate. Hyperlexia is the spontaneous and precocious development of reading skills in children who are aged between 2and 5-years-old.
Hyperlexia is typically associated with kids. Children in the type II category have hyperlexia as a splinter skill as part of an autistic spectrum disorder. They read voraciously, usually with astonishing memory for what they read, and often have other memorization abilities, sometimes linked with number or calendar calculating skills.
If a disorder is not considered a diagnosable disorder in the DSM, it doesn’t technically exist and doesn’t get diagnosed. Hyperlexic kids often have sensory issues and autistic-like traits. Overview of Hyperlexia in Children. Medically reviewed by Lyndsey Garbi, MD At What Age Does Giftedness Appear?
Fact checked by Sean Blackburn Should You Hothouse Your Child? Fact checked by Adah Chung How Reading Fluency Develops. By Carol Bainbridge How Cluster Grouping Benefits Gifted Children in School. A child with a learning disorder in nonverbal skills appears to develop good basic language skills and strong rote memorization skills early in childhood.
Difficulties are present in visual-spatial skills, visual-motor skills, and other skills necessary in social or academic functioning. Hyperlexia: children who read early—identifying the subtypes. Hyperlexia— precocious reading ability in very young children—can present itself in several ways.
In one group some neurotypical children simply read early; they may be reading at a sixth grade level at age 3 for example with no behavioral or other concerns.
List of related literature:
|from Oxford Handbook for Medical School|
|from Hurwitz Clinical Pediatric Dermatology E-Book: A Textbook of Skin Disorders of Childhood and Adolescence|
|from Telemental Health: Clinical, Technical, and Administrative Foundations for Evidence-Based Practice|
|from Language Disorders from Infancy Through Adolescence E-Book: Listening, Speaking, Reading, Writing, and Communicating|
|from Encyclopedia of Adolescence|
|from Dyslexia, Speech and Language: A Practitioner’s Handbook|
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|from Examination Paediatrics|
|from Language Disorders from Infancy Through Adolescence: Assessment & Intervention|
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