Behaviors Associated with Auditory Processing Disorders

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Behaviors Associated with Auditory Processing Disorders

There are many behaviors associated with Auditory Processing Disorders and individuals can have ANY combination of them.

If you see some of the following behaviors in your child, you may want to explore the possibility of an Auditory Processing Disorder and contact a professional with this specialization.

In the area of communication, you might see difficulty understanding in noisy environments, often needing information repeated, or difficulty following multi-step directions.

Linguistically, you might see weak receptive and expressive language, difficulty with phonics, or problems rhyming.

Academically, you might see difficulty learning a foreign language, problems reading or spelling, or difficulty with note-taking.

Behaviorally, you might see distraction or confusion and poor social communication skills.

Watch other videos in this Psych in 60 series to learn more about Auditory Processing Disorders and leave your questions in the comments below!

Click here for more content by Barrie Morganstein, Ph.D.!

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Barrie Morganstein, Ph.D.
Dr. Morganstein works with clients of all ages by providing individual therapy, family therapy, and psychological assessment. In her therapeutic work, she specializes in Parenting, Behavioral & Emotional issues in Children, Auditory & Other Sensory Processing Disorders, ADHD Coaching, Self-Esteem & Identity, and Motherhood Issues such as Post-partum Depression & Anxiety. Dr. Morganstein regularly conducts psychoeducational and neurodevelopmental assessments for individuals of all ages and specializes in Auditory Processing Disorders, ADHD, and Learning Disabilities. She is an expert in working with Deaf & Hard-of-Hearing clients conducting both therapy and psychological assessments; she is fluent in American Sign Language (ASL), but adapts to a wide variety of communication needs and preferences.

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