Deficits in dyslexia:Barking up the wrong tree?

Moores, Elisabeth (2004). Deficits in dyslexia:Barking up the wrong tree? Dyslexia, 10 (4), pp. 289-298.

Abstract

Reviews of the dyslexia literature often seem to suggest that children with dyslexia perform at a lower level on almost any task. Richards et al. (Dyslexia 2002; 8: 1-8) note the importance of being able to demonstrate dissociations between tasks. However, increasingly elegant experiments, in which dissociations are found, almost inevitably find that the performance of children with dyslexia is lower as tasks become more difficult! By looking for deficits in dyslexia, could we be barking up the wrong tree? A methodological approach for circumventing this potential problem is discussed. Copyright © 2004 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.

Publication DOI: https://doi.org/10.1002/dys.277
Divisions: Life & Health Sciences > Psychology
Life & Health Sciences
Additional Information: OnlineOpen is a service offered by Wiley-Blackwell that enables authors the opportunity to ensure that their final published contribution is made available for anyone to access online.
Uncontrolled Keywords: attention,dyslexia,phonology,rapid pressing,strengths,Psychiatry and Mental health,Neuroscience(all)
Full Text Link: http://doi.wile ... 10.1002/dys.277
Related URLs: http://www.scop ... tnerID=8YFLogxK (Scopus URL)
Published Date: 2004
Authors: Moores, Elisabeth ( 0000-0003-3997-0832)

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