Disability

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Related to Reading disability: dyslexia, reading disorder

Disability

1. Any brokerage account with a restriction, or the restrictions themselves. Disabilities exist generally to prevent conflicts of interest in investment. For example, an employee of the brokerage may be unable to make certain transactions on his account with the brokerage.

2. See: Disability insurance.
Farlex Financial Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All Rights Reserved
References in periodicals archive ?
The reading disability the children experience especially during reading makes it necessary to deal with the issue from a different perspective.
found in their study that there was a 2.6% co-occurrence of mathematical learning disability with that of reading disability. In this study there was a 100% co-occurrence.
Participants from the different Us also showed significantly different self-reported reading disability, specifically on the dimension of childhood learning disability ([F.sub.ARHQ-DI](2,256) = 5.753, [[eta].sup.2.sub.p] = .047; p = .004).
The importance of assessing phonology in reading disability evaluations is now recognized, and numerous well-standardized measures of phonological awareness are available.
Mc Gee, Share, Moffit, Willimas and Silia (1988) noted that children with reading disability showed anxious withdrawn behavior.
Cognitive profiles of difficult-to-remediate and readily remediated poor readers: Early intervention as a vehicle for distinguishing between cognitive and experiential deficits as basic causes of specific reading disability. Journal of Educational Psychology, 88, 601-638.
Since using Bookshare, Megan Krapfl, a spirited 9th grader with a reading disability and speech delays since second grade, has more reading confidence and learning independence.
A number of articles deal with dyslexia, relating it, for example, to reading fluency, phonology, coping in school, and the "reading disability" stigmatization.
Visual impairment, blindness, reading disability, or other disabilities make reading a traditional book or magazine difficult or impossible for some people, and the Blind and Physically Handicapped Library Services (BPHLS) caters to their needs, offering free audio recordings of some 67,000 titles (and counting)-including Mississippi Magazine.
After reading his educational history and talking with his previous teacher, I knew I would be working with a child who had been diagnosed with a reading disability, had labored over reading for years, and had worked hard to learn reading strategies, but often couldn't remember them the next day.