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The Australian published a letter from Antonia Canaris, director of Neurosensory,  a teaching practice committed to evidence based instruction for those with learning disabilities and disorders, criticising what she described as the arid debate between those who support whole word learning and those who believe in phoneme-based teaching (04/10/2013). 

Jennifer's article , “Bad teaching kills reading skills” (30/07/2013) prompted considerable correspondence agreeing that the teaching of reading in Australia was at crisis point.  

The Australian published a letter from Antonia Canaris, director of Neurosensory,  a teaching practice committed to evidence based instruction for those with learning disabilities and disorders, criticising what she described as the arid debate between those who support whole word learning and those who believe in phoneme-based teaching (04/10/2013). 

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The Australian recently carried a series of articles by Jennifer Buckingham, a leading researcher into literacy at Macquarie University and its own educational correspondent Justine Ferrari on the appalling state of literacy in Australia.

Jennifer's article , “Bad teaching kills reading skills” (30/07/2013) prompted considerable correspondence agreeing that the teaching of reading in Australia was at crisis point.  

The Australian published a letter from Antonia Canaris, director of Neurosensory,  a teaching practice committed to evidence based instruction for those with learning disabilities and disorders, criticising what she described as the arid debate between those who support whole word learning and those who believe in phoneme-based teaching (04/10/2013). 

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The Australian recently carried a series of articles by Jennifer Buckingham, a leading researcher into literacy at Macquarie University and its own educational correspondent Justine Ferrari on the appalling state of literacy in Australia.

Jennifer's article , “Bad teaching kills reading skills” (30/07/2013) prompted considerable correspondence agreeing that the teaching of reading in Australia was at crisis point.  

The Australian published a letter from Antonia Canaris, director of Neurosensory,  a teaching practice committed to evidence based instruction for those with learning disabilities and disorders, criticising what she described as the arid debate between those who support whole word learning and those who believe in phoneme-based teaching (04/10/2013).