About NeuroNet

NeuroNet is a research-based learning readiness program designed to help students develop fluency in essential reading, math, and handwriting skills. NeuroNet programs center around 4 Key Concepts:

1. Learn Independently

Watch and learn, then think and do.

Engage in productive trial and error problem solving.

2. Make the speed and accuracy network

Develop fluency in early reading, handwriting, and math skills.

Learn how to use what you know to enhance new learning.

3. Get your brain to practice what you want your brain to learn

To develop fluency, you must practice fluency.

4. Self-evaluation is the key to motivation

Learn to self-evaluate and to equate effort and practice with improvements in performance.

About the Founder

NeuroNet began as a program to help struggling learners become independent learners. The program was developed by Nancy Rowe, an audiologist whose work centered around helping children improve their coordination of motor and cognitive skills in an educational environment that encourages self-evaluation and trial and error problem solving. She has been a featured speaker at educational and brain-based learning conferences in cities throughout the US, Europe, Central, and South America. Her popular Ebooks including Auditory Processing: From the Ear to the Brain and Automaticity: Making the Speed and Accuracy Learning Network have been downloaded over 30,000 times.  Nancy has a degree in speech education from NYU and a graduate degree in speech and hearing science from Washington University in St. Louis. 



NeuroNet is backed by empirical results, and the NeuroNet approach is backed by hundreds of peer-reviewed articles in the world's top scientific journals. NeuroNet programs help children achieve greater automaticity, or fluency, in their development of essential reading, handwriting, and math skills.

Click the links below to delve deeper into research supporting the NeuroNet approach to learning.


NeuroNet’s publications (e.g., blog articles, ebooks, and marketing materials) are based on scientific findings published in peer-reviewed journals.