Oval Color Therapy Sunglasses

Sunglasses are a dyslexia tool? Who knew?

I’m always on the lookout for new tools to help my dyslexic son. So when I saw these “Oval Color Therapy Sunglasses” from ImproveDyslexia.com, I was intrigued.

According to the website, “Color Tinted Glasses are fantastic for adding contrast during reading. Contrast makes reading easier.”

That makes sense. After all, one of the challenges of dyslexia is that the brain has trouble processing visual information. So anything that makes the text more contrast-y (i.e. easier to see) is likely to be helpful.

We ordered a pair of the glasses in the “blue” tint, which is supposed to be good for general reading. And my son has been using them for a few weeks now.

Here’s what he has to say:

“The glasses help me see the words better. It’s like they pop out at me.”

“I can read for longer periods of time without getting as tired.”

“My reading comprehension is better when I wear the glasses.”

Overall, we’re very pleased with the results. The glasses are well-made and comfortable to wear, and they really do seem to help with reading.

If you have a child with dyslexia (or if you are dyslexic yourself), I would highly recommend giving these Oval Color Therapy Sunglasses a try. They just might make a world of difference.

Oval Color Therapy Sunglasses from www.ImproveDyslexia.com are fantastic for adding contrast during reading. Contrast makes reading easier. By tinting the lenses of the glasses, it allows for more light to be filtered into the eye which then makes it easier to see the words on the page. The colors of the tint also help to relax the eyes and make them less strained.

Oval Color Therapy Sunglasses from www.ImproveDyslexia.com are fantastic for adding contrast during reading. Contrast makes reading easier. The oval shape is especially good for people with dyslexia because it allows more light to reach the retina, which improves reading speed and accuracy. The color tints also help to reduce glare and provide better contrast for people with dyslexia.

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