Inspired by her son, Ben, and his experience with dyslexia; teacher and advocate Elaine made the bold decision to do 40 runs before she turns 40.
In celebration of Dyslexia Awareness Month, and Nessy’s 20th anniversary, global dyslexia company Nessy Learning is teaming up with Dyslexia Victoria Support to donate more than $100,000 AUD worth of educational products to schools in Victoria, Australia.
Bristol-based Nessy Learning’s GO Green for Dyslexia initiative started in 2018 and has since become a global phenomenon, with children, schools, businesses and buildings all over the world Going Green to raise money for The Dyslexia Trust.
The Dyslexia Trust is a not-for profit dyslexia charity based in Bristol. They give direct support to children with dyslexia around the world and 100% of money raised goes to helping children.
GO Green for dyslexia is a global campaign in the first week of October – Dyslexia Awareness Week. It is much more than raising awareness of dyslexia, it is a green light for going forwards and taking action.
This is a shocking statistic and one that should be sending chills down our spines. How could the educational system have possibly degraded to this level? What is being done, or not done that is contributing to so many illiterate children?
Homeschooling kids with dyslexia is often a much less stressful educational option to help these bright but struggling students. It does not, however, eliminate learning struggles. One way to help your child be successful in (or out of) the homeschooling environment is to offer them accommodations and strategies.
If you have Nessy Reading & Spelling or Dyslexia Quest, things might look a little different when you log in tomorrow. We’ve added some exciting new features and updates to both programs.
Marianne Sunderland is Nessy’s new homeschooling expert and author of the blog Homeschooling with Dyslexia. This week she gives her top 5 tips to help busy homeschooling parents get ahead.
Today’s blog is by Arran Smith, Dyslexia Advisor for Nessy, who tells a heart-warming story of his journey with dyslexia, from his struggles in school to his charity work with the Leicester Dyslexia Association and working for the British Dyslexia Association.