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Watch this Short 2-Minute Video to Learn How LEAP 3.0
Helps Struggling Learners Go From Surviving to Thriving

The Axiom Learning Acceleration ProgramTM (LEAP) 3.0 is a set of proprietary, and unique, interventions developed by Axiom LearningTM which transformatively addresses learning challenges caused by ADHD, Dyslexia, Working Memory challenges, Executive Functioning deficits and debilitating levels of anxiety. Compared to other interventions currently available to schools and families, LEAP gets three times better results, in less than half the time.

Learn More About Our Results Below

About The Program

In-House Research And Development

Developed and tested in our own learning laboratories, our Education Team has spent 40,000 hours of research and time with students over the past decade to create LEAP 3.0TM; the ONLY program that systematically synthesizes groundbreaking research on increasing learning and organizational capacity and efficiency with targeted and measurable practice for applying cognitive skills across multiple academic and social contexts. LEAP 3.0 transforms and improves a student's learning ability and education outcomes by supercharging her ability to:

  1. Efficiently take in information of increased complexity with greater ease and flexibility;
  2. Cognitively process information received more quickly and effectively - including processing speed, logic & reasoning skills and working memory; and
  3. Apply and express processed information more effectively within the context of performance in school and other everyday applications.

Moreover, Axiom LearningTM's battery of diagnostics allow us to customize each student's set of interventions to target their specific set of challenges.

What Do Students Do?

Given the holistic nature of the LEAPTM intervention students perform a variety of physical and mental challenges guided by a skilled educator who adjusts the order and intensity of the activities based on the student’s overall learning plan and their mindset in each session. This means that every student’s LEAP program will look slightly different as they develop the skills to pass levels at their own pace. For example, one student might pass quickly through the physical, ball-based activities involving motor coordination skills, but take longer to complete activities involved with creating mental imagery to support memory. Another student could excel at visual scanning activities on worksheets while also requiring more practice to master the auditory recall exercises.

The activities in LEAP are dividing into the following general categories:

  • Visual-Motor Activities
  • These activities are focused on visual and motor skills as well as their integration. They involve a wide variety of different exercises that include passing balls, balancing, solving puzzles, visually scanning for information, memory challenges, and fine motor skills. The activities each contain levels with steadily increasing difficulty that integrate multiple skills to ensure that students are always working in their zone of proximal development.
  • Auditory Activities
  • These activities are focused on developing a student’s ability to properly distinguish and produce the sounds necessary to fluidly communicate. They involve listening to or reading strings of sounds and manipulating them by removing or adding sounds in the string. The activities steadily increase in difficulty by progressing through longer and various types of sound blends.
  • Transference Activities
  • These activities are focused on taking the skills developed in LEAP and ensuring they are well integrated and able to be used in the student’s day-to-day life. They involve exercises that may look similar to classroom assignments or otherwise involve situations that are directly related to the real world. The activities are periodically worked into the LEAP program to ensure students are consistently internalizing the progress they make.


Students who participated in LEAP 3.0 for a minimum of 40 hours (out of a 250 hour program), improved by an average of over 3.5 years in core academic skills (sample size 227).

Cognitive Processing Skill Skill Description Average Improvement
Cognitive Processing Speed Speed of completing mental tasks 2.84 years
Working Memory Retaining multiple pieces of information while performing an analysis 3.21 years
Visual Processing Processing visual information 2.59 years
Phonemic Sound Awareness Taking in and differentiating new words and vocabulary 2.91 years
Auditory Analysis Ability to listen for information 7.55 years
Logic and Reasoning Logic and reasoning skills 3.72 years
Selective Attention and Prioritization Prioritizing information and tasks 2.03 years
Overall Average - 3.55 years

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