Kids with dyslexia tend to struggle with reading and writing. They often have difficulty blending sounds together to form words and expressing their thoughts effectively on paper. While traditional structured approaches are useful for building these skills, there are many fun, interactive apps that students with dyslexia can use to help further strengthen their reading and writing skills.
With demands at schools increasing rapidly, many kids are receiving more complex and challenging assignments and projects. It can be tempting to immediately jump right in and help your child tackle this work, without giving her the opportunity to try it on her own.
Some kids are naturally organized. They always write down their homework assignments, bring home the correct books, and turn in all of their work on time. Yet others are, well, forgetful— usually neglecting to bring home the correct books and materials, thinking they can remember their assignments without writing them down, or completing certain assignments but forgetting to turn them in. With the volume of work and academic demands increasing rapidly as students move through school, it’s helpful to teach your child strategies for being more organized and less forgetful. Try some of the ideas detailed below.
Your child comes home from school and is utterly drained. You know the value of academic enrichment and want to spend time building new skills but you also don’t want to overwhelm him or burn him out. Finding fun ways to engage your child during weekend and off-school times (especially in ways that don’t feel like school work) can help further develop his academics while fostering a true love of learning. Try some of the ideas detailed below.