A 501 C3 Nonprofit Association for the Improvement Of Literacy Skills In America —

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Bringing English Literacy To Everyone

Easy, Lessons for the English Language Learner

These new discoveries offer a glimpse into the future of reading reform, in which classroom instruction would be based on an intimate scientific understanding of how the brain works.

"In the past, educational methods . . . have never been based on neuroscience or any research based on an understanding of how the brain actually learns," said UCLA neuropsychologist Susan Y. Bookheimer, who studies language disorders and the brain. "This is something fundamentally different."


Our English literacy programs are developed from the scientific study of how the human brain learns and processes oral and written language called neurolinguistics.

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The Program

We teach English by breaking it down into the basic roots of the language, phonemes, graphemes, and morphemes. The phoneme is the smallest unit of sound with a distinct meaning. The grapheme is the combination of letters that represent each sound, and the morpheme is a unit of language that can't be broken into smaller units. Once students learn each of these roots, they can start practicing how to say and write words and phrases. Eventually, we progress to the final stage, which complete sentence construction and grammar.