About

What is the point of this website?

When I was struggling through school I wished that there was a Gibberish Dictionary.  Something that could translate the jumble of sounds and the mouth-noises I heard instead of words when people spoke to me.  I had just been diagnosed with serious Auditory Processing Disorder and Retained Reflexes.  I had no idea how to cope apart from just waiting it out until things got better.

Hopefully this Gibberish Dictionary will help people like me and their families and friends to understand more about APD and Retained Reflexes and how to cope with them.

The most important thing is that these problems can be resolved! Retained Reflexes can be got rid of and APD made manageable!  There’s more about that in the                Johansen IAS and MLC Scotland pages.

I’ve got plenty of insider experience of what I’m writing about, but I don’t have much knowledge of the medical facts.  When it comes to the finer details I’ve included links to websites made by experts.

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3 thoughts on “About

  1. Fantastic Blog Jenny! Camilla emailed me your link as I am a JIAS Provider and a NDD Practitioner using Reflex Programmes in my Clinic in the Channel Islands. I work with children and adults and believe there is so much more we can do to help people. Claire de Gruchy

    1. Thanks Claire, so happy you like my blog! JIAS and MLC Scotland (like NDD I think) completely changed my life. You do something wonderful helping kids and adults like me! I’m trying to help get the word out about these therapies. If there’s anything else I can do to help, or if you think I could include something else in my website just let me know. =) Any ideas for improving the Gibberish Dictionary are much appreciated- especially from people who work in your area. I kept a diary for 3 years during JIAS treatment, it’s going to be eBooks in the form of an easy-to-read, entertaining case study. It’s my big project, but is going slowly at the moment because of college and other commitments.
      If you have anyone going through JIAS or NDD therapies who has questions, or feels unsure about what the therapies feel like as they progress, or what progress to expect, I’d be happy to chat to them about it via email.
      Best wishes, Jenny

  2. Hi Jenny, Camilla told me about your blog, well done! I was really surprised to hear that you have the same difficulties as my son – I remember you as being a very talented, creative young lady. I had no idea of the kind of difficulties you experienced at school, as your teacher I was not given any information or strategies to help, and I wish that I could have helped. Thanks very much for blogging, I’ve had a total nightmare trying to find out what is going on with my son and how to help him. The NHS and school have been no use and have no understanding of what his life is like. Camilla Leslie’s been fantastic and its been great to see him making progress since starting Johansen IAS. I will be following your blog! I am so happy to hear that you are doing well and will be following your blog. Well done Jenny. Jane Cornwell x

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