Dyslexia is a learning difficulty that causes problems with learning language-based skills. It is a neurological condition that affects around 10 – 20% of the population to some degree.
People who have dyslexia or dyslexic symptoms often have trouble with reading, writing, and spelling. It can also affect the following: concentration, short term memory, math, coordination, and communication skills. So, being incapable of paying attention for long periods of time, finding it hard to make friends, being prone to tantrums, and seemingly insensitive to other people’s feelings are also indications of a dyslexic condition.
However, dyslexia has no reflection on your intelligence – it is about the access to your intellect.
Being dyslexic doesn’t mean that a person can’t read, nor does it mean that his or her intelligence is impaired, but it can make learning very challenging, depending on the degree of the problem. Unless these challenges are addressed, it is very likely that people will avoid anything to do with reading, writing, spelling, and socializing.
Dore’s dyslexia Program can help people overcome their dyslexic symptoms by tackling the root cause of their difficulties – by improving the efficiency of the cerebellum. Through a Program of personalized activities, created specifically to exercise the brain’s important skill center, Dore liberates the ability to learn, opening up a whole new world of opportunities and transforming lives.
Try our free online Dyslexia test.
There have been many papers written about the research into dyslexia and the cerebellum. Here is a list of recommended reading.
Client Video: Esther
The 700-mile drive from Orlando, Florida to Jackson, Mississippi is nothing for Scott Sheldon. He’d do anything to help Esther, his 11 year-old daughter, overcome dyslexia. Six months ago Esther began the innovative drug free Dore program that uses daily exercises at home to stimulate the cerebellum—the brain’s skill development center. Dore, developed in England, is designed to treat people with ADD, ADHD, Dyslexia, dyspraxia, Asperger’s syndrome and other learning disabilities. But others, including amateur and professional athletes, also have benefitted from improvements in agility, balance and control.