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Rewiring the Brain
Part II – Intermediate Level

An intermediate handwriting guide for emotional control, muscle memory and
impulse control

What if you were able to retrain your child’s brain for higher learning? You’d do it right? Building your child’s brain doesn’t have to be complicated or excessive. Infact, it’s easier than most people think.

All that coloring, scribbling and drawing actually means something. It’s one of the necessary stages kids need to go through to help their brain reach higher levels of learning.

How do you ask? For the first few years, kids typically live on the right side of their brain, which is the creative and emotional part of the brain. As a child gets older, you want them to transition from more right-brained learning to left-brain learning for higher concepts like reading, writing, math, science and emotional growth.

Surprisingly, approximately 40% of young children are not prepared intellectually, socially or emotionally to enter school.

How does handwriting support my child’s
academic and emotional growth?

So how can we better help our kids and students reach be more prepared to reach their academic potential?

Simple! More handwriting exercises! If you already have the Rewiring the Brain Handbook for beginners, you may know the importance. However, if you are a beginner, Jeanette Farmer, certified handwriting and remediation specialist said it best:

With our new Rewiring the Brain Handbook – Intermediate, you can help your child or students reach the next level of their development. Kids can begin to feel more self-confident in the classroom while feeding their brain the nourishment it needs for emotional stability and academic growth.

You are just one click away from getting your child or students started!


Rewiring the Brain Handbook: Intermediate Guide Part II

The Rewiring the Brain Handbook – Intermediate Guide is an online handbook designed for kids who are ready for the next level of learning.

If your child is a newcomer or a beginner, please purchase the Rewiring the Brain Handbook – Beginner Part I before advancing to this intermediate level.

This 40-page digital handbook is designed for therapists, teachers, parents, and other child development professionals to use as a guide for supporting cognitive development, fine motor skills and emotional grounding. It is geared toward children who are on an intermediate level.



Benefits of Repetitive Exercises

Learn about why it’s important to establish muscle memory so learning can become automatic. You will also better understand why repetitive handwriting exercises can support emotional grounding and attention and focus in the classroom.

Benefits of Mindful Tracing Exercises

Familiarize yourself with how tracing activities can help your child with impulse control and how it can support their confidence in the classroom. Read about how tracing can get the hands working together with the eyes, how it supports letter formation, how it gets kids using both sides of the brain, and other benefits.

Tips for Exercises

Using handwriting exercises and tracing activities requires both sides of the brain as well as the adequate hand strength to complete the practice sheets. This handbook walks you through:
-Exercises that provide more of a challenge for kids who are past the beginner
stage, but are not yet quite advanced.
-Where to begin the exercises and how each exercise builds on each other.
-The steps for introducing tracing activities to your child and how lines, curves and angles can improve their development skills.

Printable Materials

Inside the handbook you will find printable information and exercises that include the following:
-Introduction, importance of rewiring the brain for higher learning, and the benefits of how it may support your child’s emotional development, impulse control and muscle memory.
-Learning challenges that may be present in your child if they struggle with behavior, attention and focus, meltdowns, tantrums and other delays.
-20 pages of handwriting exercises that include circles, curves, sharp angles, waves, etc.
-10 tracing exercises that are fun for kids, but also implement several of the handwriting strokes used in the exercises.

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