Dyslexia affects 1:5

You are not alone.  We can help.

Don't wait.  Contact us today!


Tutor Eau Claire Dyslexia Resource Center's primary mission is to offer help and hope to struggling readers by offering practical and affordable solutions for reading success.

Located in the Midlands, we offer services and resources for families struggling with dyslexia. With the support of donors and volunteers, we change the trajectory of our students' lives by helping them gain the skills necessary to become readers.

Tutor Eau Claire is a 501(c)(3) organization as the literacy outreach of Eau Claire Shalom Ministries, Columbia, SC.

 We know how important it is to find helpful resources when a child is struggling in school.

     We can help!                                                                                    

What we do:

  • Partner with schools and community groups to raise awareness of Dyslexia.
  • Offer on-site workshops, Dyslexia Discussion Groups and tutor training using Orton-Gillingham influenced structured literacy programs.
  • Provide Dyslexia Simulation Events for parents, educators and the community.
  • Support parents through consultations, workshops, assessments and referrals.
  • Provide individual and group tutoring programs that improve reading proficiency.
  • Offer affordable access to web-based Language Therapy.
  • Maintain a Dyslexia Resource Library.
  • Advocate for improvements in our educational system and for strong legislation on behalf of people with Dyslexia and related learning disabilities.

Thanks for all you are doing to help the children, and for all the opportunities you’ve given me. The amount of progress the children in my classes have made is so encouraging. The improved classroom management I have with Lexia CORE 5 has allowed me to make so much progress with my students this year. We have better discussions now that the children understand syllable types. They talk with each other about their words, noticing syllable types and other patterns.
— Pam Krolewicz, Special Ed Teacher

Our Helpful Hints for Reading is available at all Richland libraries.

Dyslexic students need a different approach to learning language from that employed in most classrooms. They need to be taught slowly and thoroughly, the basic elements of their language—the sounds and the letters which represent them—and how to put these together and take them apart. They have to have lots of practice in having their hands, eyes, ears and voices working together for the conscious organization and the retention of their learning.
— Margaret Rawson, founding member of International Dyslexia Association