About Dr. Harold Levinson

About Harold Levinson, M.D. Formerly Clinical Associate Professor of Psychiatry at New York University Medical Center, Dr. Harold Levinson is currently Director of the Levinson Medical Center for Learning Disabilities in Long Island, New York. He is a well-known neuropsychiatrist, clinical researcher and author. For more information, call 1(800) 334-7323 or visit: http://www.dyslexiaonline.com
Website: http://www.dyslexiaonline.com
Dr. Harold Levinson has written 84 articles so far, you can find them below.

The Lifesaving Value of Meaningful Insight for Dyslexics, Their Caring Parents and Dedicated Professionals

No doubt professionals will benefit the most from Dr Levinson’s groundbreaking and scientifically acclaimed medical work: A Solution to the Riddle — Dyslexia and it’s retitled and reprinted “identical twin”: The Discovery of Cerebellar-Vestibular Syndromes and Therapies: A Solution to the Riddle — Dyslexia. Supported by cerebellar Nobel Laureate Sir John Eccles and outstanding others, […] Continue reading →

What Isn’t Dyslexia?

According to Dr. Levinson’s almost 50 year research effort, Dyslexia is not just a severe reading disorder characterized by reversals as currently defined. Nor is it due to brain damage or abnormal cellular formations scattered throughout vital processing centers of the thinking brain or cerebral cortex. And it’s not due to an impaired reading processor […] Continue reading →

Medical Testing — The Basis for Medical Treatment

The inner-ear mechanisms responsible for Dyslexia, LD, ADD and a score of related disorders and syndromes must first be demonstrated before medical treatment can be initiated. Most important, the pattern of diagnostic inner-ear-determined signs and symptoms characterizing each patient is essential for choosing the combination of medications most likely to be helpful. Since only medical […] Continue reading →

All The Many Therapies in Dyslexia

There are many therapies that have been reported helpful in dyslexia. To date, each therapeutic endeavor has been often poorly understood and thus incompletely explained. And the absence of a theory that can bring all the helpful therapies under a common “umbrella” together has thus far resulted in a fragmented therapeutic approach. To make matters […] Continue reading →