Learning disabilities in University

I think I have learning disabilities, and when I did notice was in college. I didn’t know at that time what I have was LD, but know I came across with the subject on the book I am reading.

All I have find is this:

1- http://www.clarion.edu/1019/

2-  http://www.ccac.edu/default.aspx?id=137533

3-  http://disabilityservices.cofc.edu/transitioning/hsvscollege.php

4-  http://www.metamath.com/lsweb/dvclearn.htm

The results of Sarah Bramundsen’s learning inventory are: Visual/Nonverbal 38 *  Visual/Verbal 34 *  Auditory 26 * Kinesthetic 32

Your primary learning style is: The Visual/ Nonverbal Learning Style

You learn best when information is presented visually and in a picture or design format. In a classroom setting, you benefit from instructors who use visual aids such as film, video, maps and charts.

You benefit from information obtained from the pictures and diagrams in textbooks. You tend to like to work in a quiet room and may not like to work in study groups.

When trying to remember something, you can often visualize a picture of it in your mind. You may have an artistic side that enjoys activities having to do with visual art and design. Learning Strategies for the Visual/ Nonverbal Learner: Make flashcards of key information that needs to be memorized.

Draw symbols and pictures on the cards to facilitate recall. Use highlighter pens to highlight key words and pictures on the flashcards. Limit the amount of information per card, so your mind can take a mental “picture’ of the information. Mark up the margins of your textbook with key words, symbols, and diagrams that help you remember the text. Use highlighter pens of contrasting colors to “color code” the information.

When learning mathematical or technical information, make charts to organize the information. When a mathematical problem involves a sequence of steps, draw a series of boxes, each containing the appropriate bit of information in sequence. Use large square graph paper to assist in creating charts and diagrams that illustrate key concepts. Use the computer to assist in organizing material that needs to be memorized.

Using word processing, create tables and charts with graphics that help you to understand and retain course material. Use spreadsheet and database software to further organize material that needs to be learned. As much as possible, translate words and ideas into symbols, pictures, and diagrams.

5- http://www.salt.arizona.edu/

6- http://www.csd.uconn.edu/

7- http://www.du.edu/studentlife/disability/index.html

8-  http://www.memphis.edu/sds/

9- http://www.d.umn.edu/access/

10- http://www.uwosh.edu/success/

11- http://www1.villanova.edu/villanova/learningsupport.html

12- http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Learning_disability

13- http://www.ncld.org/

14- http://www.ldonline.org/

15- http://nichcy.org/disability/specific/ld


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