Glenn Doman received his degree in physical therapy from the University of Pennsylvania in 1940. From that point on, he began pioneering the field of child brain development. In 1955, he founded The Institutes' world-renowned work with brain-injured children had led to vital discoveries regarding the growth and development of well children. The author has lived with, studied, and worked with children in more than one hundred nations, ranging from the most civilized to the most primitive. Doman is also the international best-selling author of six books, all part of the Gentle Revolution Series, including How To Teach Yor Baby To Read, How To Teach Your Baby Math, and How To Give Your Baby Encyclopedic Knowledge.
Douglas Doman is Vice President of The Institutes for the Achievement of Human Potential and the son of
founder Glenn Doman. His early years working at The Institutes were spent establishing the School for Human Development for brain-injured young adults. He worked closely with Bruce Hagy to create the world’s first Human Development Course, a circuit of physical activities that promote neurological organization and development.
Janet Doman is the director of The Institutes and Glenn’s daughter. She was actively involved in helping brain-injured children by the time she was nine years old, and after completing her studies at the University of Pennsylvania, devoted herself to helping parents discover the vast potential of their babies and their own potential as teachers.
This really works... My two Boys were reading at 1 1/2 years. This book was originally written years ago. My two boys ended up at Yale, Cornell and Stanford. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Ernesto Armendariz
I am excited not just as a grandparent but as an educator to translate this school of training to the classroom. All children respond to joy, respect, honesty and clarity.Published 1 month ago by Elaine
This book teaches you lessons others pay thousands at a class to learn.Published 4 months ago by The Mrs.
Great book it was a gift that I gave but I read most of it first.Published 9 months ago by joanneFaust
I expected more practice exercises to do with my baby, but I think that everything is very conceptual and abstract.Published 21 months ago by Ricardo M. Bernardo
This book has a few good points, but most of it is the sort of pretentious ideals of the author to which he refers to most of his average friends as 'chowder heads' *eye roll* You... Read morePublished on April 23, 2013 by Jenna Jenks
"The Gentle Revolution" says it all. If you are someone who really wants to make a profound difference in this world, this book is for you. Read morePublished on January 19, 2013 by salemdp
I personally learned to read in the manner described in the book. I was reading easily by the age of 3. Read morePublished on August 11, 2012 by cwm9
I felt inspired as I read this book, but I also lay in bed crying softly the night I first opened it. Read morePublished on May 9, 2012 by S.B.B.