Raviv Scotland: Learn to Learn
The Raviv Method is a physical exercise and learning programme, specially developed to enable new neural pathways in the brain to encourage the natural learning of essential life skills in as little as six months. The benefits of Raviv include enhancing pre-school learning, overcoming learning difficulties, achieving excellence in children and adults, improving cognitive and motor skills following stroke or brain injury. Best of all these improvements will continue after you complete the programme and positive results will spring up in other areas of your life.
Raviv Method benefits will be seen if you have any or a combination of the following conditions:
Dyspraxia (motor skills)
One of the Raviv programmes is the Fast ForWord online programme. It’s designed specifically to improve reading, memory and auditory processing. Fast ForWord automates and strengthens the brain the same way an athlete builds muscle memory, through repetition. The programme consists of answering gradually more and more difficult exercises in quick succession, all of which are developed with scientifically-based neuroscience principles.
Raviv helped Aaron*, an 11-year-old boy with Maths and short-term memory difficulties. Aaron was struggling with time tables and remembering things: “I would be putting my hand up every second in Maths.” He says Raviv helped expand his imagination, multi-tasking and concentration. Raviv also helped Susan*, an 11-year-old girl with Developmental Coordination Disorder (DCD) and Maths difficulties. Since using the learning programme, she’s “better at things, feels more confident, and calmer now.” She even got a commendation for being the “Most Improved Learner” at school!” Susan said working with Karen from Raviv was a great experience and helped her to be able to “do more things by myself.”
For details or to book a consultation, please contact Karen at [email protected] or on 07711 623605.
To find out more about Raviv, visit www.learningdifficulties-raviv.co.uk.
*Names have been changed to protect identities.