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More Fun Games and Activities for Children with Dyslexia

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Dyslexic teacher Alais Winton is back with all-new games and activities to make learning simple and fun.

This inventive and practical workbook is packed with tried-and-tested games and activities to help children aged 7-13 who have dyslexia. It is ideally suited to home-schooling, independent learning, or classroom or small group setting, and includes activities such as The Multiply Matrix Game, Drop the Ball and Number Tag.

The book is packed with cartoons, and there’s a quiz at the start to help you discover whether you learn best from pictures, movement, socially or through music. You can use this book to find the strategies and activities you enjoy the most, and that support you to learn most effectively. If you have ideas about how you would like to add to the games or invent your own, go for it!

With even more engaging activities and updated advice for parents and carers, this is another essential tool for making learning simple and enjoyable.

What's Inside

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Reviews

Congratulations Alais Winton on yet another super activity book! Lively, entertaining and informative. Full of useful advice for all those with Dyslexia, and parents too. Another treasure trove - easy to read and an invaluable source of support and encouragement for all with dyslexia.
Dr. Gavin Reid, Independent Psychologist and co-author of Practical Activities and Ideas for Parents of Dyslexic Kids and Teens (JKP)
I enjoyed shouting 'I'm a Star' when I won the game. You are doing spellings and reading but it's more fun because you can play with other people and win! This game is also helpful because you can make your own cards with things you want to practise.
Leila, age 10
Alais Winton continues with her mission to make learning fun, even for those who struggle, in a book full of ideas to motivate and encourage children everywhere.
Margaret Rooke, author of Dyslexia is My Superpower (Most of the Time)
This is another super book from Alais Winton. It does indeed contain lots more fun activities and games that parents at home could quite easily use to support a dyslexic learner. Really fun games, with clear instructions and templates provided, to support reading skills including familiarity with some common phonic patterns, spelling skills including some common spelling rules, punctuation skills, and basic numeracy skills. All games tap into areas of potential strength in a dyslexic learner's profile (visual, sound, movement) to make learning more memorable and personalised. And Alais shares some more general and encouraging top tips and advice for parents supporting learners at home.
Samantha Pendrill-Smith, Helen Arkell Dyslexia Charity

Fun Games and Activities for Children with Dyslexia