Words nearby dyslexia
How to use dyslexia in a sentence
If your boss has a processing condition such as dyslexia or dysgraphia, a larger monitor probably won’t help.My boss’s writing is full of errors, and I want to help her improve|Karla Miller|February 18, 2021|Washington Post
Although she was “always making up stories” in her head, StVil didn’t think she could be a writer, because, as someone with dyslexia, she had trouble with spelling and some aspects of reading.Author’s immigrant story inspires debut novel for kids|Mary Quattlebaum|February 2, 2021|Washington Post
Their math teacher suggested testing for dyslexia, a learning disability that affects reading.
Eli’s mom, Alice Stuart, contacted the school in January to launch the process to formally evaluate her child for dyslexia and dyscalculia, a math learning disability.
ADHD, the autism spectrum, dyslexia and more fall under the scope of neurodiversity, and many companies are incorporating bias training around neurodiversity to be more accommodating to employees with these differences.Deep Dive: How companies and their employees are facing the future of work|Digiday|September 1, 2020|Digiday
There is no consensus as to where the cut-off point should be for diagnosing dyslexia.
The origins of the term dyslexia can be traced back to late nineteenth century Europe.
Helpful Bystander (HB): Have you ever thought that maybe he has dyslexia?
Nowadays, the proportion deemed to have dyslexia is anything from 4% to 20% of the population.
The Dyslexia Debate, authored by Julian Elliott and Elena Grigorenko, is published by Cambridge University Press (2014).
British Dictionary definitions for dyslexia
Derived forms of dyslexiadyslectic (dɪsˈlɛktɪk), adjective, noundyslexic, adjective
Word Origin for dyslexia
usage for dyslexia
Scientific definitions for dyslexia
Cultural definitions for dyslexia
Difficulty in reading when experienced by persons with normal vision and normal or above-normal intelligence. A common example of dyslexia is reading words with the letters in reverse order, as in fyl for fly.