Why IEW Works for Students with Learning Differences – A Special Webinar

Feb 28, 2023 | Posted by Jennifer

On March 20 at 7:30 PM Central Time, Andrew Pudewa will be presenting an important webinar: Why IEW Works for Students with Learning Differences.” This learning opportunity will help teachers and teaching parents understand how the Structure and Style writing approach is a great way to help all students, including those with learning differences, learn to write.

You may be wondering whether this webinar would be helpful for you. You may even be thinking to yourself, I don’t have any students with learning disabilities in my classroom/home/co-op. I don’t need to attend. You may be wrong. Did you know that one in five children in the United States wrestle with learning differences (“Learning Disabilities by the Numbers”)? That is twenty percent of students across the United States! Among the most common learning differences are dyslexia and ADHD although there are many others as well. The term learning differences is apt because they are caused by differences in the brain. Students with learning differences can thrive when taught in a manner that respects the uniqueness of their brains.

Learning differences may be moderate or mild. They may be obvious, or they may be almost invisible. There is no one single profile that defines what a learning difference looks like. Whether or not you have students impacted by dyslexia, ADHD, processing disabilities, autism, or another learning difference, attend this webinar and be encouraged. Help your students become confident and competent communicators and thinkers. This webinar will not only educate, it will also inspire. We look forward to having you there!

Work Cited

“Learning Disabilities by the Numbers.” Understood, Understood for All, 3 Aug. 2022, 
          www.understood.org/en/articles/learning-disabilities-by-the-numbers. Accessed 14 Feb. 2023.


Jennifer Mauser has always loved reading and writing and received a B.A. in English from the University of Kansas in 1991. Once she and her husband had children, they decided to homeschool, and she put all her training to use in the home. In addition to homeschooling her children, Jennifer teaches IEW classes out of her home, coaches budding writers via email, and tutors students who struggle with dyslexia.

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