Language is “burden” for some people, but research suggests that it can actually help them to get things done.
The researchers found that people who struggled with language had lower productivity and a higher rate of anxiety compared to those who were able to communicate in English.
Language can be a great help for people with a variety of different challenges.
But researchers at the University of Warwick have found that it’s also a major obstacle to productivity, productivity, and productivity that can result from language impairment.
It’s not just for English speaking individuals.
Studies have shown that the stress associated with language impairment also negatively impacts our productivity.
According to the study, researchers asked people to complete a variety a number of tasks.
The participants were asked to fill in the form with as much detail as possible.
They were then asked to rate their performance.
The researchers also asked participants to complete an online questionnaire on their feelings about language.
When it came to language impairment, people who were impaired in speaking were more likely to have a higher anxiety level and were more anxious than those who had the same level of proficiency.
But it wasn’t just the language barrier that affected people’s productivity.
When it came time to look at their productivity, people with language issues were also more likely than their non-language impaired counterparts to report a lack of focus and time.
And it didn’t stop there.
People who had been speaking in English at some point in their lives had higher levels of productivity than people who hadn’t, and were also less likely to say that they were getting their work done in time.
This was particularly true for those who felt that they struggled with the language barriers themselves.
“There is a difference between being able to speak in your native language and being able use your native tongue in order to accomplish tasks,” says professor Simon Piddock.
This means that people with dyslexia, for example, may have a hard time communicating with others.
But as long as they are able to use a native language, Piddick believes it can help.
“You can say that you’re fluent in English, but you’re not able to learn it,” he says.
“So you’re in a world where you can’t learn it, you’re struggling with the barrier that is language, but it’s something that you are able do.
You’re in an advantage when you’re able to do that.”
For the study to be useful, Pidock says, it’s important to get a wider perspective of language impairment and to look beyond just people who have language difficulties.
“It’s important that we don’t ignore the people who are disadvantaged in language and try and isolate them,” he explains.
“If you do that, you miss the opportunity for the wider society to benefit from language.”