Whole Brain Thinking


“Our house and family life has always been neat and organised, but our son was a scruffy mess! How could he turn out so different? When I learned that I was looking at him through my left-brain dominated eyes, I stopped trying to change him.”
- Helen, mother of one

Whole Brain Parenting

Provides insight into your parenting style.
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Young child
Measures the thinking preference of young children.
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Junior student
Measures your thinking preferences as a student.
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Senior student
Measures your thinking preferences as a student.
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Provides insight into your learning style.
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Personal profile
Identifies an individual's skills acquired over time.
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Unconditional love and acceptance are the most important building blocks in developing a child’s brain

How often do we spend our time and energy on trying to ‘change’ our children into seeing things the way we do, instead of using the energy to understand our children, their unique thinking preferences and how these influence the child’s’ behaviour?

It is important that your child’s creativity and uniqueness is continually supported and developed in order for them to reach their full potential. True insight comes when a parent realises that their child thinking differently does not make them wrong. Understanding your child’s unique thinking preference will help determine how your child learns, communicates and engages with the world. As a parent, this is priceless information that will help you to support your child to explore his/her natural talents.

Case Studies

Samantha and JodieSamantha was a 9-year-old, middle child of three, with an older brother, and 7-year-old sister Jodie. Samantha and Jodie shared a bedroom. Samantha’s mother was constantly despairing at Jodie who was unruly and difficult to control. Samantha on the other hand was the “ideal” child, always doing as she was told.

After profiling the whole family, it turned out that they were all different in their thinking preferences. The mother liked order, routine and stability and Samantha was the same, hence why in the mother’s eyes Samantha seemed perfect.

Jodie, on the other hand, was more of a free spirit. She liked alot of variety and could quite happily live in chaos. We suggested that the girls have their own bedrooms and were allowed to choose their own décor. The mother was relieved to understand that there was nothing wrong with Jodie, or with herself, but that they all simply viewed the world differently.


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