Connect:

  • Barnes and Noble
  • Amazon.com
  • Connect to Lisa on LinkedIn
  • Follow Lisa on Twitter

Articles

High-Tech Help

The New York Times

January 7, 2011

By Lisa Guernsey

YOU might say it all started with spell-check. In the 1980s, with the introduction of word processing programs like WordPerfect, it became apparent that computerized proofreaders could come to the rescue of struggling spellers and bad typists. Thirty years later, an ever-growing array of assistive technology is available to help students read, write term papers and take tests. From pens that can remember to text that can talk, such technologies are now being held up as important tools for students with learning disabilities like dyslexia, dysgraphia (trouble writing) and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder.

For the full article, see The New York Times.

Screen Time

How Electronic Media – From Baby Videos to Educational Software – Affects Your Young Child

Screen Time

Recent Articles