To perform a sequence of actions, our brains need to prepare and queue them in the correct order.
Knowing how the brain prepares for sequences of movements can help us better understand disorders such as stuttering and dyspraxia.
Actor Tosin Cole, who plays dyspraxic character Ryan in BBC series Doctor Who.
BBC / BBC Studios
Most dyspraxia research focuses on children, but it's a lifelong condition that can shape how people work and live.
Dyspraxia is more commonly associated with movement than emotions.
Developmental coordination disorder has only recently been recognised for what it is.
Learning disabilities may make life more of a challenge, but a diagnosis is not a life sentence.
For some children, despite having no known physical or mental disability, learning to read, write, spell, do maths, dress, throw and catch a ball, or organise themselves presents significant challenges…