or hardcopy versions click the links below: "Dyslexia or Being Right-brained" "Fourteen Steps to Teach a Dyslexic how to Spell & Read" "Teaching the Dyslexic Student: Spelling and Reading"
"The Spelling Notebook"
- a tool for helping Dyslexic students record spelling words they are studying.
"How a Teacher can Help a Dyslexic Student Learn Effectively in the Classroom"
- lists different strategies for teachers to make their classrooms more "Dyslexia Friendly"
"Key Areas to Focus on when Teaching Dyslexics"
- a list of areas of concern that should be addressed when setting up a teaching program for a Dyslexic student.
If you are the parent of a Dyslexic child or suspect your child is Dyslexic you are probably looking for information and guidance to help you understand your child's learning problems and how to teach to their "learning difference". With that in mind we have a special offer for parents for the school year and holiday breaks. To help you learn more about our theory and perception of Dyslexia we are offering three of our books for the school year: "Dyslexia or Being Right Brained", "Teaching the Dyslexic Student Spelling and Language Arts" and "Fourteen Steps to Teach Dyslexics how to Spell and Read". The first book, "Dyslexia or Being Right Brained" is great to use as a primer guide on how to understand Dyslexia and teach a Dyslexic student.It explains why we don't consider Dyslexia a Learning Disability but rather a Learning Difference.
The second book, "The Fourteen Steps to Teach Dyslexic Students how to Spell & Read" lays out a simple plan of teaching methods that teach these skills to Dyslexic students using their learning style.
The third book, "Teaching the Dyslexic Student Spelling and Language Arts" discusses issues and teaching strategies including why understanding Learning Styles is especially important when teaching a Dyslexic. The second book, "Teaching the Dyslexic Student Spelling and Language Arts" discusses issues and teaching strategies including why understanding Learning Styles is especially important when teaching a Dyslexic.
Parents and teachers have been contacting us to say that the results of using these teaching strategies have been rapid, often with results in less that a week. So if you are thinking about helping your Dyslexic child get a head start on their school year and develop their abilities to spell, read, write and begin to understand arithmetic and math by teaching them their way try our school program today. Good luck and hope you and your child have a great school year! Howie deGraaf
Editor, Dyslexia Victoria Online
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