After identifying signs that your child may be struggling with dyslexia, you can adapt your learning plan to fit their special needs.
There are many well-researched and successful programs on the marke
t today that target dyslexia. Ask a professional about the best approach to take with your child. Does your child require a more hands-on program, or an auditory-based program? Would they benefit from a combination of these techniques?
Here’s a list of items that Educents Sellers offer to support children struggling with dyslexia.
It’s important to note that dyslexia does not only affect reading. Math reasoning, writing, handwriting, sequencing, and socialization are among other areas that are implicated.
Whether you’re homeschooling or looking to supplement learning for a child with dyslexia, this Fun-Schooling Minecraft Curriculum is a perfect method for kids who need to move around to learn. It uses the Dyslexie Font to make reading and learning easy for students with dyslexia. If your child can read and write at the 2nd grade level, they will be able to use this book as their primary curriculum.
Ease reading, speech, comprehension and pronunciation challenges with the Toobaloo Phone. Created by a teacher, this phone is an educational tool designed to help children learn to read, increase fluency and comprehension and meet special needs such as autism, APD, stuttering and dyslexia. The Toobaloo Phone is an educational tool that kids love to use because it feels like a fun toy too!
Touch Typing Program
All students, including ones dealing with dyslexia, who learn touch typing at an early age perform better on tests that involve these skills. Help children improve their reading and spelling skills with this multi-sensory course that teaches touch-typing. The Touch Type Read and Spell Program can be used as a standalone touch-typing course and is especially useful for those with dyslexia and other learning difficulties.
Because dyslexic children use so much of their brain power attempting to decode words on a page, it is even more difficult for students with this learning disability to achieve reading fluency. Fluency develops over time, after hours of practicing how to read a word, and then read it fluently.
Parents can provide kids with more fluency practice at home This fluency practice packet includes 7 themes and 44 weekly fluency practice cards to help children master both comprehension and fluency.
Times Tales is a great example of a program that uses both stories and visuals to make learning the upper times tables easy and fun for kids. The video’s cute, simple stories provide students with a “memory peg,” allowing them to quickly recall otherwise abstract multiplication facts. Here’s what one parent had to say about the program: “I used this as a parent and as a teacher for kids in my class who were dyslexic or who had dyscalculia and they all mastered their times tables in a way that they had never done before in a very quick way. My kids still remember these 1 year on. These stories and visuals just STAY in their heads. AMAZING PRODUCT for these visual kinds of learners.”