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I have the same problem it is called 'Directional Dyslexia' or 'Geographical Dyslexia'(Dyslexia= Inability to learn, in our case its roots and landmarks) There is no cure for Dyslexia,the only thing we can do is to support each other..we need a support group.I feel much better knowing that I'm not 'abnormal'.I am no expert, but having worked with children with all kinds of special needs, I would suggest that you may have a very mild form of dyspraxia, a condition which normally implies inability to plan complex actions, or form that kind of memory of a complex action which allows you to do it without thinking.Just as persistent inability to get 'i' and 'e' in the right order might be considered part of a dyslexic spectrum, inability to use directions or remember a route might be part of the dyspraxic spectrum. It's very difficult having something approaching half a brain and able to converse reasonably sensibly - and yet when trying to find my way around in relatively new places all I seem to have in my head is a vast expanse of nothing.You mean there is a real term for all the times I felt like an idiot for not knowing my way around..the point of getting lost coming back out of the restroom at a restaurant??!
It is Dyscalculia May be unable to comprehend or "picture" mechanical processes. Poor ability to "visualize or picture" the location of the numbers on the face of a clock, the geographical locations of states, countries, oceans, streets, etc. I haven't found much on the web about it and wish someone would do a study!I wrote a therapy programme for someone with this problem (I am trained as an Occupational Therapist). If I know I have to use the car.stomach is in knots all day worrying about getting lost.I too can never find my way back from restrooms and it is all getting to the point of ridiculous.This was much to the initial amazement of my husband who, knowing I was going off exploring alone in the early days of our arrival, was convinced he'd never see me again. For myself, I've found that the speed of cycling seems to be the optimum one for remembering journeys. I am very spatially aware when it comes to sports and hand-eye coordination, and I'm brilliant with a map and compass, but I cannot for the life of me keep directions in my head.(I'd never ride a bike in the UK though - much too dangerous.) Many years ago there was a TV programme in the UK about this very subject. I truly believe it is largely to do with what is important to you - for 2 reasons.