Classroom Coping Skills for Kids With Auditory Processing Disorder

As many as 7% of school-aged children experience Auditory Processing Disorder. These learners might have trouble distinguishing the individual sounds that form words. It is not a hearing difference—it's a challenge related to how the brain parses language.

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What Is Auditory Processing Disorder?

Roughly two in every 1,000 children have auditory processing disorder (APD). APD can impact how a child speaks, reads, and writes, and it can affect their self-esteem.

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The Value of Specialized Learning for Students with Auditory Processing Disorder

Auditory Processing Disorder (APD), also known as central auditory processing disorder (CAPD), is a learning difference that makes it difficult for kids to process what they hear. While APD isn’t a hearing problem, nor does it have anything to do with intelligence, APD does make it difficult to know what people are saying.

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