Reading problems?   

You are not alone!     

Dyslexia is the most common cause of learning difficulties, affecting as many as one in five.

Dyslexia literally means “difficulty with words” and is characterized by struggles learning to read, write and spell, despite average to above-average intelligence. Dyslexia runs in families, and chances are 40-45% that if you have dyslexia your child will, too.

 Don’t wait.

It is important to screen children as early as possible for language-based learning differences like dyslexia.  If your child is struggling, begin tutoring with a dyslexia specialist and schedule a psyco-educational evaluation as soon as possible.

To reach his/her highest potential, a dyslexic child needs to be taught in a specific way. According to the National Institute of Child Health and Development, a multi-sensory, systematic, structured, sequential, cumulative and personalized teaching approach is necessary for dyslexic children to gain access to the language skills needed to become a proficient reader.

Get help now.

Early intervention can prevent reading failure for your child.  Contact us today!

 Sources: The Learning Tree Project of Riverside School, and




It's heartbreaking for them ... and for you.  Dyslexia impacts the entire family. We've been there and we want to help.  

Common Signs & Symptoms of Dyslexia

Pre-school Students

May have difficulty learning:                                                              

  • numbers
  • colors
  • the alphabet
  • rhyming or repeating words

Elementary school students

May have trouble with:

  • sounding out words
  • reading long passages
  • spelling errors
  • reversing numbers or letters
  • remembering math facts
  • confusing arithmetic signs
  • reading comprehension
  • spelling
  • understanding word problems
  • time management, organization &/or concentration

High school students

May struggle with:

  • reading comprehension
  • organizing and expressing their ideas in written form
  • remembering complex information

This is by no means a comprehensive list.  If you think your child may have a learning disability, talk to your pediatrician and/or your child’s school about performing an educational evaluation. Call or email us for more information.

* Reprinted with permission from Everyone Reading