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What Does Not Wanting to Go Back to School Have to Do With Dyslexia?


Having a difficult time reading, writing, and concentrating isn't the only issue that dyslexics have to deal with; there is a significantly higher incidence of 90% of all phobias and fears, including the fear of going back to school. Dr. Harold Levinson has discovered that over 90% of all phobias are determined from the inner-ear, and can respond to inner-ear-enhancing medications. Essentially, phobias are a part of the Dyslexia and Inner-Ear Syndrome problem. Because dyslexics are already exposed to anxiety, they are more likely to develop a fear of school, where they are expected to concentrate on academic activities. Having evaded frustration over the summer, to have to go back to school would be unsettling and would generate an extreme sense of anxiety.

Although phobias were first thought of simply a mental issue, Dr. Levinson has shown that all phobias could be explained by impaired inner-ear dysfunction. He has done so by using inner-ear-enhancing medication for phobics who fear motion, direction, balance, coordination, crowds, and noises. With proper treatment, phobics and dyslexics alike can minimize or even prevent many of the overlapping syndromes.