When we first learned that our son had Dyslexia, we honestly didn’t know where to start. How would this affect his learning? What kind of educational dyslexia tools should we be sure he had?
Teaching a child with Dyslexia can be challenging because their brain processes information differently from many of us… but children with Dyslexia can learn.
We just have to be willing to change how we approach learning, which is why I’m a fan of these four great educational dyslexia tools.
You can use them at home as part of your homeschooling, additional help for after school and even in the classroom! This post contains affiliate links.
October is National Learning Disabilities Awareness month, and I’ll bet that at least one person in your life has been affected by one.
Dyslexia is a big one in our circles, so I’ve rounded up four fun and helpful dyslexia tools for families with dyslexic learners.
The great news is that dyslexia has been well researched and there are great programs out there!
Even if you don’t have a dyslexic learner, read on! These are great tools for all learners!
4 Great Educational Dyslexia Tools for Kids
Hello? Auditory feedback WHAT?
This fun phone seems like a toy but it’s secretly helping with auditory feedback – something dyslexic learners have a bit more trouble with than their peers.
Designed by a teacher to help with comprehension, reading, and fluency, this phone is great for stuttering, autism, ADP as well as dyslexia.
Reading fluency can be particular challenge for dyslexic learners.
This fluency practice packet includes 7 themes and 44 weekly fluency practice cards to help children master both comprehension and fluency.
A great tool for after school, or in your homeschool. Plus, it’s adorable.
Since dyslexia can affect math reasoning, writing, handwriting, sequencing, and socialization, it’s important to tailor all types of learning. Or at least be aware!
I really like this program for homeschoolers – just as good for moms that are supplementing classwork.
Why? Because Minecraft is HUGE. And this “Fun-Schooling” program is really fun – kids get to move around and be active in the lesson.
It also uses the Dyslexie Font to make reading and learning easier for dyslexic learners.
Who’s it for? Kids with a 2nd grade reading level.
To read more about Dyslexia, consider the following: