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Fun & Games Activities for Helping Kids with Dyslexia

People with dyslexia see the world differently! Many are visual thinkers (rather than verbal thinkers – like 90% of the population). Visual thinkers can be creative and amazingly innovative. Their strengths are in the area of the brain used for creativity and art, puzzles and innovation. Unfortunately, research has shown that dyslexics who use the part of the brain normally used for reading struggle with reading. Research also shows that dyslexics who become fluent readers use a different part of the brain for reading. The good news is that the creative, artistic, part of the brain can be trained to take over the task of reading!

We know that dyslexic learners have a knack for figuring out these puzzles because of their visual thinking talents. The Puzzle Games activate the right brain and over time the games begin to introduce symbols, letters and numbers – as part of the art! The art and puzzles gradually transform into reading activities and over the course of 2 to 3 months, depending on the pace of the student, the creative, artistic area of the brain takes over the job of reading!

Did you know that Dyslexics are brilliant and many will learn to read, with or without therapy? The natural process can take years! Dyslexia Games accelerates this process, empowering the student to overcome symptoms of dyslexia in a few months, not a few years! This is wonderful for a child’s self-confidence!

Question and Answer Time!
Q. What is the best time is to train the dyslexic mind to overcome reading, writing and spelling problems?
A. During times of low stress, like when the child has a nice long break from all other school related studies.
Q. What are the two times each year when we have this chance to help our kids take the biggest jump out of the foggy zone we call “reading confusion”?
A. Christmas Vacation and Summer Vacation!

Source: Dyslexia Games

These Games are the simplest, fastest, (and most affordable!) way to help your child to naturally overcome symptoms of Dyslexia, including letter reversals, poor spelling, messy handwriting, concentration problems, and reading confusion. This is wonderful for a child’s self-confidence!

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