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Difficulties in writting

Dysgraphia is a neurological condition marked by difficulty writing. The condition explicitly causes a person's writing to be twisted or wrong. The issue usually manifests itself when youngsters are initially introduced to writing. Despite comprehensive teaching, they write incorrectly sized and spaced letters or write incorrect or misspelt words. Children with the disease may have other learning challenges, although they typically do not have any social or academic issues. Dysgraphia is distinguished by incorrect or unusual spelling and the generation of incorrect words, in addition to bad handwriting (i.e., using "boy" for "child").  

Dysgraphia symptoms include: 

  • Difficulties holding and managing a writing instrument.

  • Writing in a straight line is difficult.

  • difficulties in writing letters backwards

  • Having problems how to recall the letters without looking at it.

  • not sure whether to use lower or upper case letters.

  • Struggling to write whole sentences with proper grammar and punctuation.

  • Leaving off words from sentences.

  • Sentences are missing words.

  • Sentences with incorrect word order.

  • incorrect letter size and spacing

  • Slow or laborious writing, trouble duplicating words, difficulty imagining words before writing them, strange body or hand position when writing, tight grip on pen or pencil leading in hand cramping

  • observing your hand as you write, stating words aloud as you write, deleting letters and words from sentences

Dysgraphia: Admissions
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