Gretchen and Jeanine, the Founders of Fundamental Learning Center, had no other choice but to do the work themselves. Their kiddos were struggling and nobody could help them.
There were anxiety attacks, tummy-ache calls from the nurse, and a lot of frustration and saddess.
After years of back-and-forth, it was clear was the only option was to do it themselves. Jeanine spent six years spending three weeks in Dallas, three weeks in Wichita so she could get the best possible training for her son, Cooper.
She didn't want any other parent to feel the way she did for so long - all kids deserve to get the help they need. So, in 2000 Fundamental Learning Center was created and the impact began.
Here you will find both individual products for purchase and also materials required for our courses and workshops. If you have any questions, give us a call at 316-684-7323.
"What's Right With Me? Hope for the Dyslexic" book
"If we could cut off the tops of our heads, I bet our brains would look different." This was a profound thought for eight-year-old Jeanine, who was comparing her struggle to read with her classmate who seemed to pick it up so easily. But it wasn't until much later in life when a college professor told her she was dyslexic that she learned just how true it was. Their brains did look very different. Jeanine's struggle to learn to read and write is felt by one in five children, but the good news is that there are solutions. In What's RIGHT with Me?, Wichita author Joan Stambaugh reveals the answers that come with over eighty years of studies and research. Stories like Jeanine's will make you laugh, cry, and wonder why there continues to be such a shroud of mystery surrounding dyslexia. Their stories will give you a glimpse into the amazing way their brains process, affording them amazing strengths. Their stories will inspire and motivate us for positive change, as well as guide those of us in the trenches-students, parents, and teachers. As we look at what is right, rather than what is wrong, it becomes evident that ability describes better than disability.