Tag Archives: Fauglia

The Pathway to Wellness: Nutrition

What we eat and drink affects our energy, our sleep, our health, our concentration, our temperament and our enthusiasm and creativity. Hurt children walk a very fine line between good health and illness. They are much more likely to be sensitive to the food they eat, the air they breath and the water they drink. Because this is the case, it is very important to know what to do and what not to do to insure that they are always getting the support they need to be completely healthy.

Where can you begin? The Pathway To Wellness can help. Click below to learn a beginning step that will help your child be healthier and happier.

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Brain-injured children are much more likely to have allergies, respiratory infections, asthma, reflux, digestive problems and sleep problems. No matter what part of a good program you are doing with your child you cannot do it effectively if your child does not have the energy and enthusiasm that is a basic part of good health.

The Pathway to Wellness online can teach you what you need to know, what to do and what not to do to really help your child become healthy.

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In one click your child will be on his or her pathway to wellness.

The Pathway to Wellness:
Nutrition

Reo Embraces a Brighter Future

Reo’s mother had a difficult pregnancy, and at sixth months the baby was born by emergency C-section. With a birth weight of one kilogram, the baby was cyanotic, jaundiced, and in respiratory distress.


Reo in traditional kimono and hakama celebrating the New Year’s holiday. Here he is holding a cat figure that customarily welcomes visitors to the home.

Reo’s mother had a difficult pregnancy, and at sixth months the baby was born by emergency C-section. With a birth weight of one kilogram, the baby was cyanotic, jaundiced, and in respiratory distress.

At two years, Reo could not walk or use his hands, breath or sleep well and he had poor bowel and bladder control.

Baby Reo was on a respirator for the first month of life, and he remained hospitalized for the first three months. He was fed with a syringe throughout his hospital stay. He required surgery for a heart defect and for the premature development of his eyes.

When Reo was three months old, his mother began to stimulate his vision by showing him large reading words. When he was two years old, his mother attended the What To Do About Your Brain-Injured Child Course.

His mother was determined that the future for her little boy would be much brighter than the one predicted. 

At two and a half years, Reo could not yet walk. He had difficulty using his hands, due to a tremor and lack of strength. His breathing and sleep were poor as was his bowel and bladder control. He had many allergies and digestive problems, often he was only able to eat porridge. Parents had been told when he was a baby that he would likely “develop cerebral palsy” later on.

His mother was determined that the future for her little boy would be much brighter than the one predicted. She began a home program that included tactile stimulation and a careful nutritional program. She gave him the maximum opportunity to move on the floor, in addition to increasing his reading, encyclopedic knowledge and math programs. He began to develop at a much faster pace. By three years of age, Reo was walking, and six months later he began to run.

After a year of program, Reo could read books that were above his age level. 

When Reo was four years old his parents brought him for his first visit to The Institutes. He had poor depth perception, was very sensitive to sounds and cried when he was so upset by the noises outside that he often cried. His speech was repetitive, and he was not yet able to dress himself.

Within another year, Reo could read books that were above his age level. Reo could now brachiate independently, and he had begun to write. He could dress and undress himself.

Reo is a bookwarm.

Before his sixth birthday, Reo could write at the second-grade level.

Before his sixth birthday, Reo could write at the second-grade level. Thanks to his excellent nutritional program Reo had a full year of perfect health. Best of all his communication was improving. He was beginning to be able to tell a story from beginning to end and have spontaneous conversations.

When he was six years old, Reo was able to hop across the room and run more than 2 kilometers non-stop. He was reading at the junior-high level and using the computer to research and create papers. His perfect health continued for the next three years.

Along the way Reo learned to play the piano – here he performs at the Steinway in a formal concert.