Distance learning is a challenge for many students, especially those with mild learning differences such as adhd and dyslexia. Psychologist Dr. Arthur Brand talks about the impact.
Developing early math skills is vital for a student's future academic success. American Heritage School offers several reasons why early math education matters.
Finding the right school is essential if your child struggles with ADHD, but how do you go about it? The American Academy program offers six tips for choosing the right school environment and program for your K-12 student.
Dyslexia is a learning difference that makes it difficult to learn how to read. Listen to "The Gift of Dyslexia" our latest episode on Experts in Learning Differences, A Speaker Series hosted by The American Academy, featuring dyslexia expert and educational trainer, Lauri Freeland.
Does your Dyslexic child need specialized instruction and programs so they learn to read and do well academically? Yes! We provide tips and questions to ask to ensure a school is right for your child.
It is a challenge as old as teaching itself—keep your students' attention. With our increasingly interconnected world, and distraction available at the swipe of a finger, that task remains as daunting as ever.
It is important to foster social and emotional learning (SEL) in your children during COVID-19 school shutdowns. We offer five tips for encouraging SEL at home.
Due to COVID-19, e-learning will likely be with us for a long time. American Heritage School provides five ways to help your child thrive academically during a pandemic.
Every child is different, and each learns in a different way
Some children need hands-on lessons, while others pick up information better from visual aids. In order to help your child succeed in school, it is important to understand his or her learning style.
It can take decades to learn how to combat procrastination and master productivity. That is why it is best to get an early start on developing strategies that can turn lost time into success.
As many students studying classics may already know, the word procrastination comes from the Latin words pro (for) and cras (tomorrow). It quite literally translates to for tomorrow.