Studying is a challenge for students everywhere, whether it’s for a spelling or vocabulary quiz in elementary school or a standardized test like the SAT or ACT. Students must be able to practice studying and find the strategies that work best for them, especially dyslexic students. Study strategies need to evolve over time, but studying with dyslexia can be challenging if students don’t have reliable and effective approaches. Read below to explore some tips for studying with dyslexia from The Dyslexia Resource.
The Dyslexia ResourceTips for Studying with Dyslexia
For better or worse, the school year is beginning online for many students across the country in response to the continued coronavirus pandemic. And while some students may be able to adjust to online learning easily, others, particularly those with learning differences, may have more trouble. Learning from home will provide unique challenges for individuals who work with individualized education plans (IEPs), but there are some steps parents, teachers, and students can take to be prepared for this new school year. The Dyslexia Resource is proud to provide guidance to parents and students with IEPs to encourage successful online learning.
The Dyslexia ResourceLearning From Home with an IEP
The summer is a time to relax and recharge. However, parents of dyslexic students may find concerns about how their child will perform after a few months out of the classroom. Don’t worry, that’s totally normal! With just a few proactive steps, parents and kids can enjoy their free time over the summer, while also getting ready for everything that comes with a new school year. Follow these tips to help your dyslexic student get a head start before schools start back in the fall.
The Dyslexia ResourceTips to Help Dyslexic Students Prepare for the New School Year
Families across the globe are dealing with an unprecedented situation as schools, offices, and local businesses are closed for the foreseeable future to keep everyone safe from the coronavirus. These precautions mean educators, parents, and students are adjusting to a distance learning environment where students can learn from home. While some students may be able to make this transition smoothly, students with learning differences like dyslexia may have a harder time succeeding in this new educational environment. The Dyslexia Resource is here to help parents, educators, and students by providing a few tips on how to create a dyslexia-friendly learning environment at home.
The Dyslexia ResourceHow to Create a Dyslexia-Friendly Learning Environment at Home