Posted by on Mar 11, 2013 in Dyslexia, Reading, Spelling | 0 comments

Dyslexia in Spelling Can be Reversed

 

 See how dyslexia in given to kids before the 4th grade!

What is dyslexia in spelling?

Dyslexia in spelling means poor spelling plus writing letters in reverse. What causes dyslexia in spelling is lack of logic in the way English words are spelled; what causes dyslexia in writing letters in reverse is forced speed-reading before learning to spell words. Forced speed-reading before learning to spell causes seeing and then writing letters in reverse. Understanding how dyslexia is given to kids before the 4th grade is the key to ending it. To understand dyslexia, simply see How do you get dyslexia?

Dyslexic persons learn differently; their learning style is a logical learning style. When logical spelling rules are provided, dyslexic persons do learn to read and spell. Dyslexia in spelling and in writing letters in reverse ends, after learning to spell and after slowing down to write words slowly. Lee, a sixth grader, had dyslexia and could not read or spell words. When logical spelling rules were provided, Lee learned to read and spell logically, see how Lee Learned to Read in a Week!

Require Logic before They Can Memorize

Dyslexic persons are logical learners; they require logical spelling rules before they can memorize the spelling of English words. Their learning style is a logical learning style. They are born with a brain that is wired to accept and memorize what is logical and reject what is illogical. If no logical rules are provided, logical learns cannot remember which spelling pattern to choose when spelling a sound in a word. For instance, they may not remember when to choose an “f” or a “ph” to spell this sound in a word like “symphony.”

However and if informed ahead of time that the letter “f” is not allowed in long words, logical learners will easily remember to spell “symphony” with a “ph.” This implies that logical learners can memorize the spelling of words and that they do not have learning disabilities or neurological learning deficiencies. When logic is provided, logical learners do indeed learn and memorize the spelling of English words.

Dyslexia is Given to Kids before the 4th Grade

Dyslexia in English spelling is usually given to kids before the 3rd grade, but only logical learners can have dyslexia in spelling. Lack of logic causes dyslexia in spelling; and, forced speed-reading before learning to spell words causes dyslexia in writing letters in reverse. Reading too fast, too soon causes persons with spelling difficulties to see letters in reverse, and eventually writing letters in reverse.

Dyslexic persons are in a desperate need to read slowly in order to see the way words are written. Yet, they feel forced to speed-read, and speed-reading only worsens their situation. Speed in reading or in anything is a result of a process that one can achieve naturally; speed cannot be achieved through force. We cannot force babies to run before they can crawl or walk.

Dyslexia in spelling is the most common type of dyslexia, but not the only type of dyslexia. Read more

Dyslexia in Spelling Can End

Dyslexia in spelling and in writing letters in reverse ends, after learning to spell and after slowing down to write words slowly. To help dyslexic persons learn, teach them in the way they want to learn!

Being a logical learner is hereditary but not being dyslexic!

Scientific researchers see the brain of a dyslexic person being wired differently and they wrongly conclude that dyslexia means a neurological learning deficiency. They have yet to realize that the brain of a logical learner (an analyzer) will obviously be wired differently from the brain of a person who is a memorizer and can memorize with or without logic. Moreover, they conclude that people are born with dyslexia and that dyslexia is hereditary. They have yet to realize that being a logical learner is hereditary but not being dyslexic; and, when no logic is provided, only logical learners can acquire dyslexia in English spelling. 

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