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What is Dyslexia?

Dyslexia makes speaking difficult, stemming from a disruption in the brain’s ability to translate images or sound into understandable language. This eye condition does not entail an intellectual disorder, as dyslexia and IQ are not correlated.

Dyslexia can affect several functions, including:

The severity of each type can vary. Early recognition and treatment of all types enhance the likelihood of improving language skills.

Acknowledging one’s dyslexia can be a challenging process. However, finding solace in the shared experience with others can offer support. Many individuals, whether recently diagnosed or having lived with dyslexia for years, navigate similar circumstances.

What are the symptoms of Dyslexia?

The symptoms depend on the severity of the condition as well as the age of the person.

Up to 4 years:

In the first years of primary school:

In later years of primary school:

What can one expect from Dyslexia?

Treatment always starts with extensive testing to determine where the specific problems are. There is no one solution, but there are several treatments that can reduce symptoms. The severity of dyslexia, as well as the age at which it is discovered, influence the way in which the eye condition develops and the way in which a person learns to deal with it.

More information

Extensive information is available. This information is intended to inform you about the most important aspects of this eye condition and is not intended to replace the information you receive from your doctor or practitioner.

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