At Integrated Learning Strategies (ILS), we understand that no two students share the same strengths and weaknesses. To encourage higher achievement and aptitude, each of our students engage in specific training programs that build on the student’s strengths to improve specific areas in need of development. Our research-based programs are dynamic, customized, and ever-changing to successfully target your child’s needs.
We know many children face academic development challenges that take many different forms. Our organization supports a wide range of students with mild to severe learning challenges from kids who need help with their study skills and homework or have Attention Deficit Disorder (ADD) and Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), to children who may have more in-depth learning disabilities like Autism and Dyslexia.
As a parent, if you notice your child struggles with one or more of the following symptoms, ILS is the choice for your child:
- Is your child distracted or bothered by loud or sudden noises?
- Does your child display behavior and performance issues at home or in school?
- Does your child’s behavior and performance improve in quieter settings?
- Does your child have difficulty following directions, whether simple or complicated?
- Does your child have reading, spelling, writing, or other speech or language difficulties?
- Are verbal math problems difficult for your child? Is your child disorganized for forgetful?
- Are conversations hard for your child to follow?
- Learning Disabilities (ADD, ADHD, Autism)
Has your child been diagnosed with Autism, Dyslexia, ADD, or ADHD? If so, you may feel overwhelmed with finding the right solution to help your child succeed in school and in society. If you are a parent who has a child struggling with these learning disabilities, there is no need to become overly frustrated or upset. ILS has a solution and helps alleviate those frustrations so you can continue to build a relationship with your child rather than becoming even more discouraged. Our programs have helped several children with these disabilities not only function in the mainstream with other children, but helped them improve their grades, strengthen relationships with teachers and other students, and in some cases, eliminated additional school assistance (for example, resource, speech and language therapy, and other special needs programs).