Dyslexia, like a thumbprint.

No two people have it

the same way

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The more people that understand it

the more help we can get for our



A right thinking brain

in a left thinking



Do you know what dyslexia is?

Dyslexia is a term used to describe a range of persistent difficulties with aspects of reading, writing and spelling, but does not affect general intelligence.

It may assist with understanding why some students do not make expected progress in these areas despite the teaching and extra support that would be helpful for most other students.

By working with the strengths of students, difficulties associated with dyslexia can be reduced.

Once identified, it is important that dyslexia is not regarded as a label, but rather as a call for action. Modifying the learning environment will benefit all students.


Dyslexia can be familial.

More People, More Help

The more people that understand it, the more help we can get for our schools.

There Are More Dyslexics

There are more dyslexics than you think, and more of them than the dyslexics know of.

Like a Thumbprint

Dyslexia is like a thumbprint; no two people have it the same way.

Everyone’s brain is different

Everyone’s brain is different. This is also true of people who have dyslexia. The ways that the different parts of their brains interact and connect to one another may be inefficient. Many experts believe that the problems that people with dyslexia experience aren’t a result of how their brains are structured. Instead its more about how their brain functions.

When the need to read and write is removed (for example, by using a reader/writer or by working in other modes), students are capable of achieving in the same way as other students.

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