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He was just 31 when he approached me with his psoriasis,  hypertension and chronic Bronchial asthma. 

He worked in a BPO. In this young age, with working in wee hours, constant stress, and irregular diet habits, he suffered hypertension and was already put on allopathic medications for the same. He also suffered from psoriasis over all 4 his limbs, chest, for seven months. Plus, he had long standing bronchial asthma for past 20 years for which he was on Rota cap inhaler.

After starting homeopathic treatment...Continue reading 

 

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Learning Disabilities

mother-daughter

"There was a little girl who thought that everyone, including herself, was special. But the people around her didn't seem to think that.



They called her bigheaded, a nuisance, and dummy mouth. They didn't let her be sad or angry. One teacher even called her backward and lazy.

 


Read whole article "Learning Disabilities" (PDF)

 


She wanted to be listened to the way she REALLY was. She wanted to be able to talk about her feelings and not pretend she was happy when she wasn't. She wanted to be real. But everyone around her wanted to pretend; and slowly, slowly, the little girl thought that the only way to be loved was to pretend, too. She really, really wanted to be loved. So she learned to pretend like the other people and fit in really well".

(Quote)

 

Imagine having important needs and ideas to communicate, but being unable to express them. Perhaps feeling bombarded by sights and sounds, unable to focus your attention. Or trying to read or add but not being able to make sense of the letters or numbers.

You may not need to imagine. You may be the parent or teacher of a child experiencing academic problems, or have someone in your family diagnosed as learning disabled. Or possibly as a child you were told you had a reading problem called dyslexia or some other learning handicap.

Parents are often worried when their child has learning problems in school. There are many reasons for school failure, but a common one is a specific learning disability. Children with learning disabilities usually have a normal range of intelligence. They try very hard to follow instructions, concentrate, and "be good" at home and in school. Yet, despite this effort, he or she is not mastering school tasks and falls behind. Learning disabilities affect at least 1 in 10 school children.

These children have average or above average IQ. They have high creativity level. The prospects are hopeful. It is important to remember that a person with a learning disability can learn. The disability usually only affects certain limited areas of a child's development. In fact, rarely are learning disabilities severe enough to impair a person's potential to live a happy, normal life.

What Is a Learning Disability?

Read whole article "Learning Disabilities" (PDF)