The Weschler Intelligence Scale for Children - revised (WISC) is a standard psychological test that is acknowledged all over the world. The WISC test evaluates specific learning problems by determining how well different types of brain functions and processes are accessed. Standardized intelligence tests such as the WISC are a carefully devised series of tasks that are divided into two groups: Verbal subtests and Performance subtests.
The Verbal subtests are tasks that require access to predominantly Logic functions. Some of the Verbal subtests require access to only a few Logic functions, while others require access to both Logic and Gestalt functions at the same time, but with the "lead" functions contributed by the Logic hemisphere.
Likewise, some of the Performance subtests are tasks which require access to only Gestalt functions, while others require integrated functions with a Gestalt "lead".
The score on each subtest depends upon how well a person can access the specific functions required to perform that task. Subtests on which a person scores poorly indicate which types of functions he has difficulty accessing. Difficulty accessing specific functions has been correlated with poor performance in certain academic areas.
The WISC test can only be administered by a licensed psychologist, specifically certified for this test.
These are real scores from real children. The WISC test was given to children both before and after they had brain integration with the Learning Program. The scores are not supposed to change very much throughout a lifetime. The results for these children are extraordinary.