Instructional needs assessments
Independent Educational Evaluations (IEEs)
Comprehensive literacy evaluations
Individual instruction utilizing Orton-Gillingham and other systematic, sequential, multi-sensory, and evidence-based approaches, targeted to address identified needs — while also capitalizing on strengths
Coordinated interventions to complement school instruction
Comprehensive record review
Evaluation of current/prospective literacy programs
Participation at school PPT/IEP meetings
IEP (Individualized Educational Program) development
Program and progress monitoring
Referrals to diagnostic services and/or service providers
PROVIDING ALL STUDENTS ACCESS TO
EVIDENCE-BASED LITERACY PRACTICES
Research shows that all but 2-3% of students can become proficient readers, yet a whopping 20-30% are not given the tools they need to achieve this goal.
Through the use of informal and formal assessment tools and observations, we can help to isolate a student’s specific literacy needs — then collaborate with other support team members to ensure that these needs are being effectively addressed through the use of evidence-based practices, including the Orton-Gillingham approach, coupled with complementary supports that enable the student to be successful in the classroom.
LLAC has a particular expertise in working with individuals with more complex diagnoses — such as those with intellectual disabilities, social or emotional challenges, physical limitations, or difficulties with expressive language.
83 East Avenue
I-95 Northbound: Exit 16. Turn left at the end of the ramp on to East Avenue.
I-95 Southbound: Exit 16. Keep right at the fork in the ramp, then turn right on to East Avenue.
Continue to #83, on right. Park in the lot at the rear of the building, and enter the building from the rear. LLAC is the first door on the left on the second floor (Suite 217).
For more information or to schedule a consultation, please call 203-866-4400 or complete the form below:
In medicine, if research found new ways to save lives, health care professionals would adopt these methods as quickly as possible, and would change practices, procedures and systems.
Educational research has found new ways to save young minds by helping them to become proficient readers; it is up to us to promote these new methods throughout the education system. Young lives depend on it.
-Louisa C. Moats, Ed.D.