PATH To Reading (PATH: Perception Attention Therapy) is a patented break-through technology that dramatically and permanently improves reading, attention, and memory skills in children and adults. This includes reading grade level, fluency, comprehension, spelling, and pronunciation. The more PATH therapy is used, the more reading skills improve.
PATH therapy has been designed as a computer-based program that improves learning ability, processing speed, and attention span in school, enhances the desire to read, raises self-esteem and significantly improves general behavior.
PATH To Reading was developed by Dr. Teri Lawton, a neurobiologist who has studied visual perception for over 45 years to help children read more easily. Learn more about Dr. Lawton and PATH to Reading.
Studies show PATH therapy to be a rapid and effective means for treating children and adults with a wide spectrum of cognitive difficulties, from ordinary poor reading to Dyslexia, Attention Deficit Disorder (ADD and ADHD), Autism, Schizophrenia, Speech and Language problems, Concussions, and Stress.
We initially implemented the Path to Reading as a part of our RTI program [for 3rd to 7th grade students] and found incredible success. Many students who had received numerous interventions with limited reward found almost immediate and substantial success with Path to Reading. After about 6-8 weeks, most of the students had gained substantially, many of whom reach grade level equivalency during that period of time.
Dr. Cy Cole, Great Valley Academy, Modesto, CA.
What I’ve noticed the most about Darcy’s improvement in reading is the ease with which she is now able to read the words on the page, and as a result is developing a better understanding of what she is reading. Her teacher has noticed that she has no problem with memorizing and understanding, whereas last year [4th grade] this was a big problem especially memorizing fractions.
Sheila McCarthy, Ojai CA
I have improved over 10-fold in my cognitive processing skills, including multi-tasking, focusing attention, memory, and sequential processing after a severe Traumatic Brain Injury [at 58 years old].
Tim Tanney, Fresno CA