education

Dyslexia-Friendly Online SuperReading Course 2017

Online SuperReading Course
Since 2008, over 370 dyslexic adults have benefited from SuperReading courses. Now 86% of them read faster and with better comprehension than their tutors, in as little as four days. On average they have overtaken 60% of non-dyslexic readers. The course also has a money back guarantee if the SuperReader doesn’t double their Reading Effectiveness (speed x comprehension/recall). No-one has yet needed to claim their refund. We coach reading excellence and our feedback and evaluations are simply inspirational:

'Cash shortage for special educational needs' support

Schools in England are struggling to support the 1.1 million pupils with special needs or disabilities (SEND) in mainstream classrooms, a report says.

A survey of 1,100 school leaders found delays to assessments, insufficient budgets and cuts to local authorities were hampering the ability to cope.
The study by The Key, which provides leadership and management support to schools, calls for increased funding.
The government says it has increased funding for those with "high needs".

free webinar series on Dyslexia.

The International Dyslexia Association is offering a free webinar series on Dyslexia. The first webinar will take place June 14th at 4:00 pm EST and again on June 15th at 10:00 am EST

Listen and interact with internationally respected reading teacher and educator, Patricia Mathes, Ph.D., as she

Autism to be part of core teacher training, Government says

This is a good news story, but with a cautionary tale. Because they did the same for dyslexia and then sometime years later a study found that 50% of teachers and never had dyslexia mentioned in the training, despite an act of Parliament saying teachers have to be trained in recognising dyslexia. The study was carried out by the BDA.

Javier Espinoza, education editor
26 MAY 2016 • 9:33AM
Teachers will be taught how to support children with autism for the first time following months of campaigning from charities, parents and MPs, it has emerged.

Stop cuts to funding for disabled and dyslexic students

David Willets, the Minister for Universities and Science, has announced the "modernisation" of the government grant for students with disabilities, the Disabled Students Allowance (DSA). The initial detail of this modernisation is a series of cuts in provision, placing the funding burden on Universities and individual students.

We believe that these cuts could:

· Reduce access to higher education for students with disabilities and dyslexia

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