dyslexia

Dys disorders, 10 years after the introduction of technological aids

Ten years have passed since the introduction of technological aids and it is clear that the situation has changed a lot for students with learning disabilities, more specifically dys disorders. In this dossier, we present an inventory of resources, in addition to giving examples of winning practices for teachers, students and parents.

Lexibar: a product to discover to help students with a learning disability

In Canada, about two to three children per classroom have written language disorders such as dysphasia or dyslexia.

Practical software to counter dyslexia

A recent study has shown that it would be possible to predict reading problems and dyslexia in children using a brain scanner. Here is a little information on ICT tools that can ease the burden on students with this disorder.

Treat dyslexia and learning disabilities

The exact origin of dyslexia is still unknown, but we know that today 10 % of primary school children suffer from it. A dyslexic child has a learning to read disability that occurs despite normal intelligence, the absence of sensory or neurological disturbances, adequate schooling, and sufficient socio-cultural opportunities.

Screening for developmental dyslexia / dysorthography

by Céline de Brito, MOA Speech therapist Research and clinical results have shown that many people with dyslexia have had subtle difficulties ...

Developmental dyslexia / dysorthography: what is it?

by Céline de Brito, MOA Speech therapist The word dyslexia comes from the Greek terms dys (difficulties) and lexis (lexicon, words). So, dyslexia is a disorder of the ...

Challenges and Benefits of Assistive Technologies for Learning Disabilities

Sometimes very bright children struggle to succeed in their studies. They are victims of a disorder invisible to the naked eye: dyslexia, dysorthography or dyscalculia. Once teachers and students master assistive technology, young people can finally be successful!

A very simple solution to make life easier for dyslexics!

A Dutch designer with dyslexia has created a typeface that, study support, improves reading quality and decreases the number of errors people with this disorder make.