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Welcome

We are introducing Coffee Chats!

Click here to register for the Nov 30th Coffee Chat! 

 

Please click here to view the short videos created by our Board members. 

Take a few minutes, have a cup of coffee or tea and nourish your brain. Each 20-minute chat will surface answers to critical questions about topics such as skilled reading and dyslexia and provide resources for further learning. 


October is Dyslexia Awareness Month

Click on the image to open the live calendar.

 

NCIDA Co-Sponsors Virtual Wilson Workshops

Register to win free registration here. 

Click On the Image to Access


Dyslexia and Dyscalculia

The NCDPI has compiled a list of resources for those with dyslexia and dyscalculia. Click here for more information.

Decoding Dyslexia Rhode Island compiled a wealth of resources addressing Scientifically Based Reading Instruction. Click Here to visit their site.

Newsletters:

NC-IDA April Newsletter

NC-IDA March Newsletter

NC-IDA February Newsletter


Dyslexia Advocacy in North Carolina

NEW! NCIDA responds to NC’s adoption of iStation.  Read more about our response and concerns: NCIDA response to iStation for North Carolina

Attention parents and educators!!  IDA North Carolina has created an invaluable document with key policy, legislative and related documents and resources. Click here to read more!!


Preparing Your Child with Dyslexia for College

Are you a parent trying to prepare your child for college? Click here for a parent’s perspective and suggestions.


Membership in the IDA

Having a child diagnosed with dyslexia can be a traumatic experience. While dyslexia can make reading more difficult, with the right instruction, almost all individuals with dyslexia can learn to read. Many people with dyslexia have gone on to accomplish great things.

Among the many dyslexia success stories are Thomas Edison, Stephen Spielberg, F. Scott Fitzgerald and Charles Schwab. Dyslexia is a neurological condition caused by a different wiring of the brain. There is no cure for dyslexia and individuals with this condition must learn coping strategies. Research indicates that dyslexia has no relationship to intelligence. Individuals with dyslexia are neither more nor less intelligent than the general population. But some say the way individuals with dyslexia think can actually be an asset in achieving success.

If you are a person with dyslexia, a parent of a child with dyslexia, a teacher or other professional interested in working to make the lives of people with dyslexia richer and more productive, please consider joining our national organization.  In doing so you will automatically become a member of the North Carolina Branch.

We encourage you to join us in our mission. Please feel free to contact us if you have questions.

Pryor Rayburn
President
International Dyslexia Association
North Carolina


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