Different Brains, Different Learners
How to Reach the Hard to Reach
- Eric Jensen - Jensen Learning, Maunaloa, HI
"Jensen truly understands what educators need to know to provide the opportunities for success that every child needs."
—Gerard Dery, Principal
Nessacus Regional Middle School, Dalton, MA
"This is the book that teachers will keep by their desk for quick reference, ideas, inspiration, and hope."
—Mary Beth Cary, Teacher
Worth County Primary School, Sylvester, GA
Give hard-to-reach students the tools for lifelong success and watch test scores improve!
Different learners have different ways of learning, but when students are exposed to chronic stress, trauma, or drugs, or when a student's brain is impacted by developmental delays, abnormality, or chemical imbalances, academic achievement is threatened. Educators need to be able to understand the symptoms and make appropriate adjustments in the classroom.
Updated throughout and packed with powerful tools and strategies to help learners improve brain function, this full-color guide presents a concise outline for identifying prevalent impairments such as oppositional disorder, learned helplessness, attention deficit disorder, dyslexia, dyscalculia, depression, auditory processing deficits, and more With this reference, teachers can guide students with learning difficulties more effectively and be able to:
- Recognize the most common conditions that challenge learners
- Accommodate the specific learning needs of students with learning impairments
- Minimize disruptions for other students
The second edition of Different Brains, Different Learners helps teachers become facilitators of successful interventions that can turn at-risk students into confident achievers!
“The author truly understands what educators need to know to provide the opportunities for success that every child needs.”
“This is the book that teachers would keep on the shelf by their desk for quick reference, ideas, inspiration, and hope.”
“This is clearly a book that all educators should have and use as a resource for students and parents.”