Smart teachers use our language processor to maximise their students' results.
' The approach uses several cognitive senses – sight, sound and proprioception – and meshes well with our neurological view of learning that stresses the extensive connection between the senses. ' P.161 From Brain to Mind, Professor J. Zull 2011 Case Western University, Cleveland, OHIO, USA
BIOCHEMIST - NEUROSCIENTIST
'It certainly offers an innovative, entertaining, and attractive way to demonstrate to young children that words are composed of individual sounds, which is an important thing to understand when learning to read.' McArthur and Coltheart, 2005 Macquarie Centre for Cognitive Science, Macquarie University, Australia about original publication of Kinephonics® concept
'It is just great!! I love it!! It really is so simple, obvious, needed, attractive, precise, just right, etc. etc. You have captured this concept to a tee. The illustrations are great and I like the use of all of them front and back. I especially like your introduction of each word with a simple sentence and including some good adjectives.' Helen Grant, Teacher 40 years, 2005 about original publication of Kinephonics® concept