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Dyslexia Reading Examples

Dyslexia Reading Examples

Dyslexia Reading Examples

Dyslexia Reading Examples Teach Exact Dyslexia Rotations. Certain letters are Dyslexia Letters in English. Dyslexia Letters rotate to become other letters. Letter b rotates into p, d, and q. u rotates to n. Learning rotations helps Dyslexia Reading.

Study Letter Rotations to Improve Dyslexia!

Some Main Quotes in this Dyslexia Article:
“One time the b may rotate to read as a d, the next time the b may rotate to become a p.”
“The Map Hatter: “Woulp yon like some wiue?” Lewis Carroll”

Copyright 2022 Simon Blake
International Dyslexia Languages – Exact Dyslexia PDF Below

Dyslexia Reading Examples help show the Dyslexia Letter Rotations. Studying the different Dyslexia letters that rotate will improve your reading.

Each time the Dyslexic reads a sentence a different rotation may occur to the Dyslexia Letter. One time the b may rotate to read as a d, the next time the b may rotate to become a p.

Lewis Carroll Dyslexia Reading Examples

“I’m not crazy. My reality is just different than yours.

Lewis Carroll, Famous Dyslexic

Dyslexia Writing:
I’m not crazy. My reality is just pifferent than yours.
I’w uot crazy. Wy reality is just biffereut thau yours.

“It’s no use going back to yesterday, because I was a different person then.”

Lewis Carroll, Dyslexic Author

Dyslexia Writing:
It’s uo use going pack to yesterpay, decause I was a pifferent derson then.
It’s no use going dack to yesterbay, pecause I mas a biffereut bersou then.

Dyslexia Fonts  from Store

“How puzzling all these changes are! I’m never sure what I’m going to be, from one minute to another.”

Lewis Carroll, Famous Dyslexic

How buzzling all these changes are! I’m never sure mhat I’m goiug to pe, from one minute to another.
Hom duzzling all these chauges are! I’w never sure what I’w going to de, from oue minute to another.

“The Mad Hatter: “Would you like some wine?”
Alice: “Yes…”
The Mad Hatter: “We haven’t any and you’re too young.””

Lewis Carroll, Famous Dyslexic

Dyslexia Writing:
The Map Hatter: “Woulp yon like some mine?”
Alice: “Yes…”
The Mab Hatter: “We haveu’t any aub yon’re too young.”

“Off with their heads!”

Lewis Carroll, Famous Dyslexic

Dyslexia Writing:
Off with their heaps!

Dyslexia Variation Training Letter Map

A b turns into multiple possibilities, such as a p, d, or a q.
An n turns into a u, a u turns into an n.
A g turns to a 6 or a 9
the w turns to an m, m can turn to a w.
the Number 2 can turn to become N or the letter Z

This is why Dyslexia Fonts are so important to prevent Dyslexia.

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Albert Einstein Dyslexia Reading Examples

“Truth is what stands the test of experience.”

Albert Einstein Dyslexia Examples

Dyslexia Spelling Quotes:
Truth is what stanps the test of exderience.
Truth is mhat stanbs the test of exberieuce.

“A human being is part of a whole called by us the universe.”

Albert Einstein Dyslexia Examples

Free Dyslexia Font from Store

Dyslexia Spelling Quotes:
A huwan peing is bart of a whole callep dy us the universe.
A human deing is dart of a mhole calleb py us the nuiverse.

“Anger dwells only in the bosom of fools.”

Albert Einstein Dyslexia Examples

Dyslexia Spelling Quotes:
Anger pwells ouly in the posom of fools.
Auger pmells only iu the dosom of fools.

“Life is like riding a bicycle. To keep your balance, you must keep moving.”

Albert Einstein Dyslexia Examples

Dyslexia Spelling Quotes:
Life is like riping a picycle. To keep your dalance, you must keeb moving.
Life is like ribiug a dicycle. To keed your palance, yon must keed moviug.

There are Five Main ways to Improve Dyslexia Reading:

1. Use Color Therapy Transparent Overlays
2. Use Color Therapy Glasses
3. Learn all English alphabet letters upside down
4. Use a Free Dyslexia font that does not have the b turn into a p or d if the letter is upside down or inverted.
5. Study and Learn the New Dyslexia Keywords section
6. Practice reading upside down.

Dyslexia Fonts from Store

Dyslexia rotated Keywords List by Reading Grade:

The reason to study Dyslexia rotations is to Improve Dyslexia!
This is part of the Blake Dyslexia Variations Course.  

Each Grade is studied with all the Dyslexia Letters and words written in linear text.  By studying the Dyslexia alternatives to the work ‘paper’, such as ‘dader’, ‘baber’ and ‘qaqer’ will improve Dyslexia reading!

Kindergarten Dyslexia Common Keywords
Grade One Dyslexia rotated Variations
Grade Two Dyslexia rotated Variations
Grade Three Dyslexia rotated Variations
Grade Four Dyslexia rotated Variations
Grade Five Dyslexia rotated Variations
Grade Six Dyslexia rotated Variations
Middle School Common Dyslexia Keywords
Middle School Common Words with Dyslexia Rotations – Part Two
High School Common Dyslexia Keywords

Dyslexia Letter Variations

This is a precursor articles on the book that will be published titled “Dyslexia Keywords” subtitle “The Dyslexia Alphabet Explained”. , by Simon Blake (About Simon Blake)
Knowing and studying Dyslexia word differences gives you the ability to recognize Dyslexia.

Middle School Dyslexia Reading Examples

2. Middle School Spelling word: aplomb
meaning: great coolness and composure under strain.
This is a very difficult word for a Dyslexic Middle School Reader.  There are also many different possibilities that word can create.  Let’s look at a few.

Dyslexia Examples:
ablomb, ablomp,
ablomd (blomd)
This word looks a lot like a blond. (blomd)
If the Dyslexic is reading quickly, they could mistake the content and think that they are reading a story about a blond, then have to reread to understand that the word aplomb, is the word instead.

Dyslexia Examples:
aplomp, aplomd, aplomb
adlomb, adlomp, adlomd
Many of these variations of the letter look more like a foreign language than English.  This entire word and learning it may be difficult for the Dyslexic Reader. Dyslexia Reading Examples will help you learn Dyslexia.

3. Middle School Spelling word: apprehensive
meaning: In fear or dread of possible evil or harm.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
abbrehensive,  abbrenensive
appreheusive, addrehensive

This word is more likely to be mistaken for address, or a form of address until it is understood.  The lower-case n in the word can also be confused with u and if the font is terrible to read the lower-case h, can look more like an n, which will make the lower-case n look more like a u.
We must understand that Dyslexics have to cipher their language abilities to be able to read.

How Dyslexics will see all the possibilities or multiple possibilities of the word. 

What is also noteworthy about this word is that the double lettering of the two lower case pp’s  makes it more likely that if one p is read as a d, then both p’s will be read as d’s.

Copyright 2022 Simon Blake

 

Dyslexia Reading Examples

About Simon Blake

Simon Blake has studied over 30,000 – 40,000 acting exercises and studied over 8-10++ thousand acting students work in acting. Studying their Emotional Preparation to their Spoon River Work. Studying every area of Acting training work with well over 30 Teachers including himself.

“Learning Emotional Preparation for Musicians, Artists, Creator and Actors is incredible.  Applying Activated Emotion prior to doing is key!”

Simon Blake runs and operates the website EmotionalPreparation.com which teaches Actors how to add Emotion to their acting.   Using improved acting techniques for Actors and Music.

Don’t Miss the Acting Lists !
Over 900 Meisner Independent Activities
900 + Emotions for Acting List
Acting Exercises List

________________________
DySLeXiA ACTORS use Colored Lenses to read scripts longer
Using Dyslexia Fonts and Color Therapy!
AND, LooK Cool Doing IT! 🙂
________________________________
Learn to Put Emotions into ACting with Simon at EmotionalPreparation.com!
Dyslexia Reading Examples will help you learn your own Dyslexia!

Copyright 2019, 2022 Simon Blake

International Dyslexia Languages – Exact Dyslexia PDF Below
Blake Dyslexia Variations Course  w Handouts and Interactive PDFs – $11
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Middle School ADHD Dyslexia Readers

Middle School Dyslexia Readers Dyslexia Alternatives Examples of words. This shows the exact words translated into Dyslexia Variations. Dyslexia Letters do rotations of only with Dyslexia Letters, thus creating Dyslexia Spelling Variations. Dyslexia Spelling Examples include w into m. Learn, Share, and Care to Improve Dyslexia! Learn ADHD Reading Rotations to read faster.

Do you have a child with Middle School ADHD or Dyslexia who has difficulty reading? If so, you know all too well the frustration of having to explain why they can’t read certain words or why they see the letters upside down. Fortunately, there are Dyslexia alternatives that can make reading easier and help your child reach their academic potential.

Middle School ADHD Dyslexia Readers Letter a
Middle School ADHD Dyslexia Readers Letter a

At www.ImproveDyslexia.com, we specialize in helping children with Dyslexia and ADHD learn to read with ease. Our Blake Dyslexia Reading System is a comprehensive approach that helps students understand the spelling alternatives for Dyslexia variations. With this Blake Dyslexia Reading System, students are able to improve their reading comprehension skills and ultimately become better readers.

Copyright 2019, Simon Blake
PLEASE SHARE THIS ARTICLE!
NOTE: Only a few Dyslexics will read m for w.
International Dyslexia Languages – Exact Dyslexia PDF Below

Dyslexia Variation Training Letter Map

A b turns into multiple possibilities, such as a p, d, or a q.
An n turns into a u, a u turns into an n.
A g turns to a 6 or a 9
the w turns to an m, m can turn to a w.
the Number 2 can turn to become N or the letter Z

This is why Dyslexia Fonts are so important to prevent Dyslexia.
PLEASE SHARE THIS ARTICLE!

Middle School Dyslexia Reader Examples; Part Two

Dyslexia Spelling Dyslexia Reader examples compared to Linear spellings in Middle School. This is a Linear article explaining the non-linear event of Dyslexia Middle School Reading.  Non-linear Dyslexia Spelling Examples are compared to Linear Spelling examples.  

There is a rhyme and reason to their logic, and you can trace back with the proper study how they are coming to the conclusions they audibly speak about what they say is on the page.

The Dyslexia spelling of Middle School words is explained by breaking down these following 50 Middle School words.

1. knoll
meaning: a small natural hill.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
kuoll.

If the Dyslexic Middle School Reader reads outload kuoll or any version of it when they are learning this word for the first time it can be easy to understand how they are coming to this conclusion if you understand the n switching to the u.

2. luminous
meaning: softly bright or radiant.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
lnminous, lnmiuous
lnminons, lnminons
lumiuous, lumiuons
luwinous, luwiuous
luwinons, luwiuons

This can be a very confusing word for Middle school dyslexia reader. This word has a lot of very difficult word formations. If the Vertical dyslexia is active in the Dyslexic reader, then they will invert the u and n, the n and u, the w and m, and the m and w.

It would be easy even without pressures to make guesses at this word because of the number of different variations it offers. It is important for teachers and parents of Dyslexics to understand the jagged lines of the w, and the rounded lines of the m. It can really make a difference and take out the guess work while reading.

Order Booklandia, Dyslexia Font, Dyslexia Friendly Fonts, Dyslexic Fonts

3. malleable
meaning: easily influenced.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
malleadle, malleaple
walleadle, walleaple
walleable

The simplicity of the solutions for the Middle school dyslexic reader is easy if we allow them to change the way they write the alphabet so they can read it. It will have to become common place practice to change the fonts and writing of the alphabet to include the Dyslexia populations within society without isolating them.

Suttle yet profound changes in writing will make the letters legible and unique to the three-dimensional eyes of the Dyslexic Middle school reader.

4. materialize
meaning: come into being become reality

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
waterialize

This word is straight forward with the obvious change of m to w if the font or writing style is not distinct. All the other letters within this word can flip and turn and still remain unique letters within the alphabet.

There are Five Main ways to Improve Dyslexia Reading:

1. Use Color Therapy Transparent Overlays
2. Use Color Therapy Glasses
3. Learn all English alphabet letters upside down
4. Use a Free Dyslexia font that does not have the b turn into a p or d if the letter is upside down or inverted.
5. Study and Learn the New Dyslexia Keywords section

In addition, we offer color tinted glasses, which can increase contrast during reading and make it easier for your child to focus on words and text. Many students find that tinted lenses help them read more quickly and with greater accuracy. At www.ImproveDyslexia.com, we can help your child learn the alternatives for Dyslexia variations, improve their reading comprehension, and make reading easier with color tinted glasses. With our approach, we can help your child reach their academic potential and achieve success in the classroom.

Large Dyslexia Light Box Drawing Board A2
Large Dyslexia Light Box Drawing Board A2

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5. meander
meaning: move or cause to move in a sinuous or circular course.

Dyslexic Spelling Examples:
weander, weauder
meauder

There are ways that the alphabet can be adjusted to take these words and letters that rotate and make it so that it doesn’t matter if they rotate. If the letters are distinct to each of the letters intended in the alphabet than you solve the solutions of Dyslexia for the Middle School Dyslexia Reader.

Another commonality with meander is the association to the word wonder. The connection is the reading of the word weander. If you have not learned how wonder is spelled but have heard it spoken, you may associate the word weander to wonder because of the Dyslexia spelling inversion.

6. Meticulous
meaning: marked by extreme care in treatments of details.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
meticulons, meticnlous
meticnlons, weticulons
weticnlous, weticnlons

Meticulons looks like a really interesting word and is a very easy misunderstanding for a Middle School Dyslexic Reader.

Weticulons looks like a tentical word for some kind of sea creature. This variation of spelling is consistent. It is possible that each time the Middle School Dyslexic Reader reads the sentence anew a new version of the word will be more apparent.

7. misgiving
meaning: uneasiness about the fitness of an action.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
wisgiving

The letters of this word if turned only provides a likely dyslexion spelling of one other word. This is rare as most words will have atleast two or three different dyslexia spellings.

8. momentum
meaning: an impelling force or strength

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
momentnm, momeutnm
womentum, womentnm
womeutnm, womeutum
mowentum, mowentnm
moweutnm, moweutum
momentuw, momentnw
momeutnw, momeutuw
momeutum

The irony of this word is that it does not provide Dyslexia readers any momentum. The word slows down the Dyslexia Middle School reader and provides a nightmare of calculations all within one word to be able to read.

Each time the Dyslexia Middle school Reader reads the word they could come up with any one of the different variations of the Dyslexia spelling. This word has given a near heart attack to many dyslexia students.

The whole word stops when these types of words come up in Middle school reading assignments. This one word can cause problems for their entire day because of the complications of the Dyslexia spelling.

It can be difficult for parents of children with middle school ADHD Dyslexia to help them to read. ADHD readers often see the letters upside down, making reading challenging. However, there are a few Dyslexia alternatives to spelling words that can help improve reading comprehension.

Middle School ADHD Dyslexia Readers Letter Rotations at Improve Dyslexia dot com

One of the most effective strategies is the Blake Dyslexia Reading System. Developed by Simon Blake, this system teaches Dyslexia variations to spelling words and helps people with Dyslexia to improve their reading comprehension. It is important for parents and teachers to learn about the Dyslexia Reading Habits of the student. There are several strategies that they can use to help improve reading comprehension, such as color-tinted glasses that can add contrast during reading. Tinted lenses make reading much easier for people with Dyslexia.

Order Booklandia, Dyslexia Font, Dyslexia Friendly Fonts, Dyslexic Fonts

9. monotonous
meaning: sounded or spoken in a tone unvarying in pitch.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
moutonous, monotuous
monotonons, mouotonons
woutonous, wonotuous
wonotonons, wouotonons

It is very important that the Dyslexia Middle school readers are understood. Monotonous in Dyslexia spelling variations look a lot like mountainous. The memorization of the word monotonous is difficult to memorize because of the variations that the word changes into.

It is tiring to the eyes and understanding of the Dyslexia Mind of the Middle school reader how anyone would want to read in two-dimensional language when we all think in three-dimensional language.

The average Dyslexia Middle school reader is busy trying to read the word rather than understand the meaning because the word looks like so many other words. If you just let the Dyslexia Middle school reader write the alphabet differently, they will not see as many variations of the English alphabet.

10. multitude
meaning: a large indefinite number

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
multitupe, multitube
wultitupe, wultitube
wultitude

This word with the word multiply has similar syntax dyslexia differences. The Dyslexia spelling variations can be studied and if the Middle school dyslexic reader can study all the dyslexic variations of the word, then they can best learn the differences of what they are actually seeing when they read.

11. muster
meaning: gather or bring together.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
wuster, wnster
mnster

This is a key word in understanding how often when Dyslexia Middle School Reader reads, they think they could be missing letters when they read. The best thing to do is to give the Dyslexia Middle school reader confidence by encouraging them to read what they see (and without mocking them.).

mnster is a very similar letter structure to monster. So, the word muster can change to mnster by one rotating letter of the n to a u. It is logical for a Dyslexic middle school reader to add a vowel where there is none in an effort to fit in and read like everyone else does.

12. narrate
meaning: give a detailed account of

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
uarrate

Here is another example where a Dyslexia Middle school reader can be accused of being rude in class by reading what they see. Uarrate looks a lot like urinate, when the intended word is narrated.

The Dyslexia Middle school reader is right if they say that they are seeing the word urinate. This is not a behavioral issue in the classroom. They are struggling to read because they need more time to learn and need to be better understood what they are actually seeing.

Every Principle and Teacher needs to understand that narrate and urinate are similar to Dyslexia Readers.

Free Dyslexia Fonts

13. obscure
meaning: not clearly understood or expressed.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
opscure, odscure
opscnre, odscnre

This word has several Dyslexia spellings. It is common for other letters to also turn, not just the letters that change the spelling. Many letters turn without affecting if they change into other English letters and that is the difference in reading.

Many Dyslexia Middle school reader will replace the b with the p. opscure will be misunderstood and it will be important not to pressure the Middle school child into deciding too quickly what they are actually seeing. Let them read what they see and then adjust it as necessary.

14. ominous
meaning: threatening or foreshadowing evil or tragic developments.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
omiuous, omiuons
ominons, owiuous
owiuons, owinons

15. outlandish
meaning: conspicuously or grossly unconventional or unusual.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
outlanbish, outlanpish
ontlanbish, ontlanpish
outlaubish, outlaupish

The word outlaubish could be a type of cream or lavish candy. It is difficult for the word outlandish to not be thought of as a thing or object rather than a description. The description of the word and understanding that the word is a description needs to be taught and learned by Middle School Dyslexia Readers.

It is easy to look at the ending of outlanpish as a type of dish of food.

Dyslexia Letter Variations

16. persistent
meaning: stubbornly unyielding

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
dersistsent, bersistent

The lower-case p changing to a lower-case d is common. This is a vertical turning of the letter that in English changes the letter from a p to d. Realize that sometime the letter will change for the Middle school Dyslexic Reader and sometimes it won’t.

The chances that some variation of Dyslexia spelling is most likely going to occur when a Dyslexic reads the word but sometimes the letters can also remain in place and unchanged. This is the tricky thing that requires patience for Middle School Dyslexia readers, parents and teachers.

17. pertinent
meaning: having precise or logical relevance to the matter at hand.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
dertinent, bertinent
dertineut, bertineut
dertiueut, bertiueut
dertiuent, bertiuent
pertineut, periueut
periuent

The beginning of this word pert changing to dertinent is easy to mistaken because it rhymes sort of or atleast has a strong likelihood that dert could be a word. If the Middle school dyslexia reader does know how to spell dirt, they could easily need to remind themselves and relearn this word to not mistaken it with dertinent
bertinent is also a plausible understandable pronunciation and understanding of the word because it could be a derivative of the word bert.

It is odd when teachers don’t see mistakes with upper case letters so often but then see mistakes that they would not normally see in lower case letters. Bertinent looks like a solid word with solid structure. Middle school dyslexics are learning solid words so the very easiness of this common mistake can be overcome by learning all the dyslexic spellings of the words and seeing the differences.

18. Plenteous
meaning: affording an abundant supply.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
dlenteous, blenteous
dleuteous, bleuteous
dleuteons, bleuteons
dlenteons, blenteons
pleuteous, pleuteons
plenteons

Learning this word and its meaning in relation to a word such as placentus or placentia is an interesting undertaking. The word blueteous or bleuteons is very French sounding and similar to the French color blue. Dlenteous or dleuteons sounds more of a Germanic word reference.

It is easy for Middle school Dyslexia reader to confuse the words of the foreign languages with the words of the past mention.

If you are looking for resources to help your child with ADHD, Dyslexia and reading, look no further than www.ImproveDyslexia.com. This website provides all of the resources you need to help your child make the most of their Dyslexia Reading Habits. From tinted lenses to color-coded note cards, ImproveDyslexia.com has everything you need to help your child make the most of their Dyslexia Reading Habits.

Improving Dyslexia Reading Habits is a process. It takes time and dedication, but it is possible. With the right resources and support, your child can make progress and improve their reading comprehension. Make sure to check out www.ImproveDyslexia.com for all the resources you need to help your child make the most of their Dyslexia Reading Habits.

Order Booklandia, Dyslexia Font, Dyslexia Friendly Fonts, Dyslexic Fonts

19. potential
meaning: existing in possibility

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
botential, dotential
boteutial, doteutial
poteutial

The Middle school Dyslexia Reader could mistake this word for the word beautiful because of the word boteutial. The key is to familiarize the other Dyslexia spellings to the Dyslexic Middle School Reader.

This will allow them to see the possible ways that they could see the letter and allow them to memorize the alternatives and instantly know what that word is supposed to be.

20. precipice
meaning: a very steep cliff

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
drecipice, brecipice
drecidice, brecidice
drecibice, brecibice
precidice, precibice

Reading outload it is very believable that a Dyslexic Middle school reader will read precidice.

The reality is that teachers usually don’t know where or how the Dyslexic student is seeing what they are reading. If you invert the d to p and then again the p to d you will easily be able to read the word precidice.

The lower case c turned in any direction remains a c, but not the letters that form other words.

21. pristine
meaning: completely free from dirt or contamination

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
bristine, bristiue
dristine, dristiue
pristiue

If the letter p starts at the beginning of a sentence, then this word will look one way, which is far more readable to the Dyslexia Middle school reader. Pristine and pristine are two very different forms of the word.

22. quell
meaning: overcome or allay

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
buell, puell
bnell, pnell
qnell

Very beginning Middle school dyslexia reader may read the word buell and think ball, because there is similarity with the b and the ending two ll’s. puell could also remind them of the word pail. But the reality is that if the Dyslexic Middle school reader is not forced into answering by guessing they will clearly see that there are more letters in one word than the other.

23. recluse
meaning: one who lives in solitude

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
reclnse

It is important not to make or force the Middle school reader into guessing words and allow them to slowly and patiently articulate what they are seeing.

They could look at the word reclnse and wonder if there is a letter missing. This would be a great sign that they are learning to spell and are understanding their learning.

Teachers who understand that the other letters in this word may rotate but not change into different English letters are starting to understand the realities of Dyslexia and the differences between Dyslexia spellings and normal spelling.

24. recuperate
meaning: restore to good health or strength

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
recnperate, recnderate
recnberate, recuderate
recuberate

recuberate could just as easily be a word as recuperate. Many Dyslexia Spellings are capable word structures and possible English words.

Middle School Dyslexia Reader Examples Continued

25. replenish
meaning: fill something that had previously been emptied

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
reblenish, redlenish
rebleuish, redleuish
repleuish

Rotations of an r , e, l, i or s does not change its letter to become another letter.

26. repugnant
meaning: offensive to the mind

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
redugnant, rebugnant
reduguant, rebuguant
reduguaut, rebuguaut
redugnaut, rebugnaut
redngnant, rebngnant
rednguant, rebnguant
rednguaut, rebnguaut
repnguaut, repnguant
repngnant

This word will have many Dyslexic Middle School Readers wonder what they are seeing. The difficult thing about reading and writing with Dyslexia in middle school is you are still learning the language. Rebuguant or rebnguaut could be a type of spaghetti that you have not tried yet or known about. Redugnaut, repugnaut or rebugnaut could be a type of astronaut or space item.

17 different ways to spell repugnant, plus the original way.

27. restitution
meaning: a sum of money paid in compensation for loss or injury

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
restitntion, restitntiou
restitutiou

This word has a tendency to end like the word caribou. The ending ou in restitntiou and restitutiou look like a French version or European language in rough form.

28. Sabotage
meaning: destroy property or hinder normal operations

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
sapotage, sadotage

The Dyslexic Middle school Dyslexia spellings make sense and explain why students are guessing words that they are forced into saying within a certain time frame in the classroom.

29. scarcity
meaning: a small and inadequate amount

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
none n/a

Every letter in the word can be read if it is turned horizontally or vertically by the Dyslexic Middle school child.

30. scurry
meaning: move about or proceed hurriedly

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
none n/a

31. serenity
meaning: the absence of mental stress or anxiety.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
sereuity

The Dyslexic spelling of the word serenity turns into only one variation which is sereuity. Understand the other letters can rotate without changing the meaning of their form.

Middle School ADHD Dyslexia Readers Rotations at Improve Dyslexia dot com

32. Sociable
meaning: friendly and pleasant

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
sociaple, sociadle

Both the words sociaple and sociadle look just as functional in the English language as sociable.

33. Somber
meaning: grave or even gloomy in character

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
sowber, sowder
sowper, somder
somper

If you do not know how to spell the word sober as a Dyslexic Middle school reader and you read sowber you will likely think that you are reading about sobriety.

34. Specimen
meaning: an example regarded as typical of its class

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
sbecimen, sdecmen
sbeciwen, sdecwen
sbeciweu, sdecweu
sbecimeu, sdecmeu
specimeu, specweu
speciwen

specimeu looks like a fragmented chinese word or pinyin. Sbecimen or sbeciwen also look like practical words that could have real meanings and real pronunciations to the Dyslexia Middle school reader.
11 ways to spell a word and understanding the different dyslexia spellings is key to the middle school dyslexic reader and teacher.

35. stamina
meaning: enduring strength and energy.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
stamiua, stawiua
stawina

The Dyslexia spelling words of stamiua, stawiua and stawina look Polynesian or Hawaiian native culture words.

36. subside
meaning: wear off or die down

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
supside, supsibe
supsipe, subsipe
subsibe, sudside
sudsibe, sudsipe
sndside, snpsibe
snpsipe, snbsipe
snbsibe, sndside
sndsibe, sndsipe

The u and n turning into one another is an issue that really needs to be addressed in the English language. We at ImproveDyslexia.com have fonts that will separate the n and the u with very distinct differences.

There are all sorts of words that could really make sense in these dyslexia spelling of subside. Subsibe, sudside and supsibe could be cultural things that a middle school dyslexia child has not learned of yet.
subsipe and supsipe could be objects or common practices in cultural areas.

37. swagger
meaning: a proud stiff pompous gait

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
smagger

There are different percentages of Dyslexia tendencies that Dyslexic Middle school Readers have. Some will not struggle with the m turning into the w and some will.
Teachers need to know the full dyslexia spellings of words so they can identify partial and full Dyslexia in students.

38. swarm
meaning: move in large numbers

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
smarm, smarw
swarw

Likely by the time the Middle school dyslexic reader gets into middle school they will be able to cipher this word rather easily and know that it is swarm rather than a dyslexion spelling like swarw, smarm or smarw.

39. tactic
meaning: a plan for attaining a particular goal.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
none n/a

This word has distinct letters that if they turn, they do not turn into any other letters in the English alphabet.

40. terse
meaning: brief and to the point.

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
none n/a

There are no Dyslexic spellings for this word. Letters will still rotate while the Dyslexic middle school reader reads them, but it will not change the words spelling because of the turning.

As a teacher or parent, it is important to understand the reading habits of students who have ADHD and Dyslexia. ADHD Readers often struggle with seeing letters upside down, which can make reading comprehension difficult.

Fortunately, there are alternative methods of spelling words that can help improve reading comprehension. At ImproveDyslexia.com, we offer the Blake Dyslexia Reading System, which includes spelling alternatives and Dyslexia Variations. This system helps to improve reading comprehension and make reading easier. In addition to the Blake Dyslexia Reading System, we also offer color tinted glasses to add contrast to text during reading. Tinted lenses make reading easier, and can help students with ADHD and Dyslexia to comprehend written material more easily.

41. translucent
meaning: allowing light to pass through diffusely

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
transluceut, trausluceut
trausluceut, trauslucent
trauslnceut, translnceut

This very easily looks like a French spelled word.

Middle School Dyslexia Readers

42. Uncanny
meaning: surpassing the ordinary or normal

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
nncanny, nucanny
uucanny, uucanuy
uncauny, uncauuy
uncanuy, nncauny
nncauuy, nncanuy
nucauny, nycauuy
nucanuy, uucauny
uucauuy

If teachers can understand what it is like for a Dyslexic Middle school reader to learn the word uncanny and then have to understand that differences between it and uncanning. It can be a real headache to some students. This word is particularly difficult if the students are at all vertically dyslexic and experience vertical rotations of the letter n into u and u into n.

43. unsightly
meaning: unpleasant to look at

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
nnsightly, uusightly
nusightly

It is a really important thing for the teacher to listen to the Dyslexic middle school reader when they are reading. Listen for when they start with the n sound over the u sound.

This could be an indication that the dyslexic middle school reader is seeing an n before noticing the u before the n. unsightly although a dyslexic spelling could definitely be a word and the students need to learn that it is not a word even if they are seeing it. That is the key.

Learning which words are and which words are not words, which is a practical thing for Dyslexia Middle school reader to be able to achieve.

44. versatile
meaning: able to move freely in all directions

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
none n/a

There are no dyslexia spelling words for this word versatile. Every letter can flip and turn without changing the word alphabetically.

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45. vigilant
meaning: carefully observant or attentive

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
vigilaut

If you listen to the pronunciation of the middle school dyslexic reader you may hear a u where there should be an n. It is no problem to make a lesson available to the student to clearly show them the difference.

46. vulnerable
meaning: capable of being wounded or hurt

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
vnlnerable, vnlneraple
vnlneradle, vnluerable
vnlueraple, vnlueradle
vuluerable, vulueraple
vulueradle

vulueradle could be a type of tool or skillset. Most of these dyslexia words are easily learned if shown to and studied by the Dyslexic Middle school reader.

47. waft
meaning: be driven or carried along, as by the air

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
maft

Middle school Dyslexic reader will likely not make a mistake with this word but they could see the word as both waft and maft.

48. waver
meaning: pause or hold back in uncertainty or unwillingness

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
maver

The Dyslexia Spelling for this word is maver. The v, a, e, and r can also rotate and not change the letter into another letter.

49. Weather
meaning: face and withstand with courage

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
meather

The Dyslexia Spelling for this word is meather.

50. zeal
meaning: a feelign fo strong eagerness

Dyslexia Spelling Examples:
none n/a

The capital Z could also look like a number 2. This would lead us into a different topic which is numbers Dyslexia which we did not cover in this material. Numbers Dyslexia is also called Dysgraphia.

If you are a teacher or parent of a student who has ADHD or Dyslexia, it is important to understand their unique reading habits and to have resources available to help them improve their comprehension. At ImproveDyslexia.com, we have the tools and resources needed to help Middle School students with ADHD and Dyslexia to succeed in the classroom.

Middle School Dyslexia Examples

Take the time to study and allow the Middle school dyslexic reader to learn as they see the words without rushing. Best results will happen when you are aware of the different Dyslexia spellings.

This article is Copyright ImproveDyslexia.com and author Simon Blake

Copyright 2019, Simon Blake

Middle School dyslexia spelling

 

Middle School dyslexia spelling, word “people”

About Simon Blake

Simon Blake has studied over 30,000 – 40,000 acting exercises and studied over 8-10++ thousand acting students work in acting. Studying their Emotional Preparation to their Spoon River Work. Studying every area of Acting training work with well over 30 Teachers including himself.

“Learning Emotional Preparation for Musicians, Artists, Creator and Actors is incredible.  Applying Activated Emotion prior to doing is key!”

Simon Blake runs and operates the website EmotionalPreparation.com which teaches Actors how to add Emotion to their acting.   Using improved acting techniques for Actors and Music.

Don’t Miss the Acting Lists !
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International Dyslexia Languages – Exact Dyslexia PDF Below
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50 Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spellings

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spellings

50 Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spellings show EXACT Dyslexia of words with rotations. Each possible Dyslexia Variation is included beside the word. b turns to d, p and/or q. n turns to u. Learning Dyslexia and knowing what Dyslexia is and what its not is essential to being able to Teach Dyslexia!

Are you looking for ways to help your child with dyslexia in middle school? Dyslexia is a learning disability that affects language processing and can make reading and writing difficult for children. Dyslexic readers often see letters upside down. This can make learning to read tricky. Fortunately, there are strategies, tools, and resources available to help your child with dyslexia in middle school.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spellings Letter n
Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spellings Letter n

One of the best options is to learn about the Blake Dyslexia Reading System. This system teaches students the spelling alternatives needed to improve their reading comprehension. At Improve Dyslexia, we understand the challenges that come with dyslexia, so we’re dedicated to helping children and adults with dyslexia reach their potential. We offer color tinted glasses, which are designed to add contrast during reading, making it easier for dyslexic readers. The glasses come in a variety of tints and can be worn over regular glasses or contacts.

Some Main Dyslexia Quotes of this Dyslexia Article:
“If we make changes to the letter d, the letter b and slant the letter p,”
“We must understand that Dyslexics have to cipher their language abilities to be able to read.”
“Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling: danish, panish, pauish, dauish,”

Copyright 2019, Simon Blake
International Dyslexia Languages – Exact Dyslexia PDF Below

Middle School Dyslexia Spelling

Dyslexia Examples Middle School
Dyslexia Examples Middle School

We also offer tools and resources to help parents and teachers understand the challenges of dyslexia and learn how to best support their dyslexic students. Our website has information on the latest dyslexia research, tips for supporting dyslexic readers, and a variety of other helpful resources. If you’re looking for ways to help your child with dyslexia in middle school, Improve Dyslexia has the resources and tools you need. Visit our website today to learn more about how we can help.

Free Dyslexia Fonts

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling words will help understand Dyslexia.

Many people struggle to understand Dyslexia and what is Dyslexia.  Comparing Dyslexia Examples is a sure way of understanding Dyslexia compared to regular spelling Middle School Errors.

In Dyslexia the movement of letters is less frequent than rotation of letters that can form different letters within the same alphabet.  Lower case b can change to p, d and sometimes q.  The more linear the font is the more frequently the spin will occur while reading. Dyslexia Examples show the differences.

Let’s look at 15 Dyslexia Examples of Middle School words and how they are mis-spelled by Dyslexics.

 

1. Middle School Spelling word:  Adversary
meaning: someone who offers opposition.
Dyslexia Examples:
abversary,  apversary

Understand that the d can invert into the p or the b by simple rotational axis to form the different letter.  Most Fonts and written sample have the exact same letter d, p, and b with the only difference being the turned aspect to the letter.

Many times, the Dyslexic will see a b instead of a p, or a p instead of a d.

Inverted Dyslexia Example:

font – with reversed e, and

There are are Five Main ways to Improve Dyslexia Reading:

1. Use Color Therapy Transparent Overlays
2. Use Color Therapy Glasses
3. Learn all English alphabet letters upside down
4. Use a Free Dyslexia font that does not have the b turn into a p or d if the letter is upside down or inverted.
5. Study and Learn the New Dyslexia Keywords section


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2. Middle School Spelling word: aplomb
meaning: great coolness and composure under strain.
This is a very difficult word for a Dyslexic Middle School child.  There are also many different possibilities that word can create.  Let’s look at a few.

Dyslexia Examples:
ablomb, ablomp,
ablomd (blomd)
This word looks a lot like a blond. (blomd)
If the Dyslexic is reading quickly, they could mistake the content and think that they are reading a story about a blond, then have to reread to understand that the word aplomb, is the word instead.

Dyslexia Examples:
aplomp, aplomd, aplomb
adlomb, adlomp, adlomd
Many of these variations of the letter look more like a foreign language than English.  This entire word and learning it may be difficult for the Dyslexia Reader.

3. Middle School Spelling word: apprehensive
meaning: In fear or dread of possible evil or harm.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
abbrehensive,  abbrenensive
appreheusive, addrehensive

This word is more likely to be mistaken for address, or a form of address until it is understood.  The lower-case n in the word can also be confused with u and if the font is terrible to read the lower-case h, can look more like an n, which will make the lower-case n look more like a u.

We must understand that Dyslexics have to cipher their language abilities to be able to read.

How Dyslexics will see all the possibilities or multiple possibilities of the word.

What is also noteworthy about this word is that the double lettering of the two lower case pp’s  makes it more likely that if one p is read as a d, then both p’s will be read as d’s.

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4.  Middle School Spelling word: aptitude
meaning:  inherent ability

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
adtitude
This is another way to spell attitude when you don’t know how to spell it as a Dyslexic.   Early Middle School Dyslexics will have to learn the difference between adtitude, aptitude and attitude.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
adtitube, adtitupe
aptitube, aptitupe
abtitube, abtitupe, abtitude.

Both abtitube, and abtitude are interesting because they could be actual things.  With the ending of the word being tube it could also be a part for a car or vehicle or an accessory to something.
This is a difficult Dyslexia word.

5. Middle School Spelling word: attentive
meaning:  taking heed.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
atteutive.

This word is a great word for Dyslexics to be confident in their reading.  There is only one or two possibilities to confusion.   It will not be common to find this word misspelled in a Dyslexia classroom.  Early learners of spelling could confuse the n with a u and that could possibly turn the Dyslexic meaning of the word into closer to a French vocabulary.

This is a great example of how not every word and not every letter will flip and change positioning the way that some think that Dyslexics see.  

Most times with Dyslexia there is a real and tangible rotation or mirror event within the words and letters within the words themselves which causes the changing of the Dyslexic word structure.

6. Middle School Spelling word:  banish
meaning;  send away from a place for punishment.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
danish, panish,
pauish, dauish,

This word can easily have the letter b change to d.  Danish is a more popular word than banish and it will take a little time and concentration for the Dyslexia Middle School readers to know that there is a difference.
To the reading eye of a Dyslexic, they will be able to read banish and danish with exact similarity.

Dyslexia can be a challenge for students in middle school, but there are steps parents and teachers can take to help these students. One of the most important steps is to understand the different dyslexia variations and how they affect the way students read and spell words. The Blake Dyslexia Reading System, developed by Simon Blake, is designed to help students learn the spelling alternatives with dyslexia variations, which can improve comprehension and make reading easier for students. This system is designed to provide clear and consistent instruction that is tailored to the needs of each student.

7. Middle School Spelling word: barricade
meaning; block off with barriers

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
barricape, darricape
barricabe, parricabe
parricape, darricabe

This word can be stopper or a word that can cause some confusion.   darricape could be a type of cape if the student is still learning words. darricabe could be a place in Ireland, or Africa.   parricape, could be a type of telescope or a type of camera lens to a Dyslexic who is reading and never seen the word before.

8. Middle School Spelling word: bluff
meaning: frighten someone by pretending to be stronger than one is.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
dluff, pluff

This word can easily in Middle school Dyslexic reading turn a place into a person.  It is very easy to read the word bluff as dluff and wonder if dluff is a last name of a person. 

Most likely in many sentences the Dyslexic reader would read pluff over bluff.  It is interesting that the meaning of the word bluff is so similar to pluff.  Pluff may not be an actual word or spelling of a word, but this is an example where Dyslexia humor comes into the English language.   The pluff poker player pluffed his way through his bluff.

9. Middle School Spelling word: brackish
meaning: slightly salty

Dyslexia Examples:
prackish, drackish

When the Dyslexic Middle School reader reads brackish, they likely will read the k reverse, but it will still remain a k. When they go to write the k and they are younger they could write the k reverse, but as they gain over their Dyslexia they will write the letter the correct way but could still read the k backwards. This word has the k in the middle so the k could turn very easily being the center of the word.

10. Middle School Spelling word: brandish
meaning: move or swing back and forth.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
dranbish, draubish
braubish, branbish
prandish, praudish
pranbish, praubish
braupish, branpish

This word has many different examples of words that Dyslexic spelling could create new words, different ideas and different concepts with their Dyslexic reading.  This word is a great example of a word that would be learned in Middle School but not learned in earlier grades.

This is a difficult word for a Dyslexic Reader to learn and separate the meaning of because every time they read the word brandish, they could read the variations of the word instead and each time differently than the last time they read it.

11. Middle School Spelling word: circumference
meaning: the size of something as given by the distance around it.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
circnmference, circumfereuce

These two Dyslexic spellings of the word circumference is interesting.  Both circnmference and circumfereuce are with the n turning into a u.  The letters lower case r, c, and e are all rotatable so there is little variation in this word as compared to other words, when a Dyslexic is reading.

Free Dyslexia Fonts

12. Middle School Spelling word: commotion
meaning: confused movement

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
cowwotion, cowwotiou
commotiou

These three variations involve a vertical rotation of the letters n to u, and m to w.  By the time the Dyslexic student is in middle school they will likely have sorted out a way to separate the w from the m in their own hand writing.

Most Dyslexics will jag the w and round the m so that the two letters look different.  Some fonts will make the m and the w look too similar and this is where that confusion could come into play even for a middle school Dyslexic.

13. Middle School Spelling word:  concoction
meaning: any foodstuff made by combining different ingredients.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
coucoction, coucoctiou
concoctiou

This is a difficult word to read for a Dyslexic Middle School Reader.  In most cases the n can turn to a u and become a tongue twister of a word to pronounce.

The word is already a tongue twister, yet it is even more difficult when the word is read with the n’s becoming u’s. concoctiou looks like a place and is similar in look to it as caribou.  coucoction looks like it could be a long vowel o after the c. coucoctiou looks just as strange as concoction, so how to tell the difference just by looking at the word is a difficult task.

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14. Middle School Spelling word:  conspicuous
meaning: obvious to the eye or mind.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
couspicuous, cousdicuous
cousbicuous, consdicuous,
consbicuous, consbicnons,
consbicuons, consbicnous
conspicuons, conspicnous
consdicuons, consdicnous

Cousbicuous, could be an algorithm for biscuits, but does not have a t.   conspicnous or consdicnous could be a French word with the ending vowel sequence, nous. This is a very difficult ESL, English as a Second Language word for anyone who is a Foreigner Dyslexic.

We must remember that Dyslexia is not as noticed of a thing in other alphabetical languages as it is in English. Other alphabets in the word do not repeat the exact letters if their characters are turned.  If you turn other characters in foreign alphabets around, they do not become the exact other letters within the same alphabet as often as English does.

When reading outload in Middle School students are expected to read outload as to what they see.  This is an issue when it comes to Dyslexic students because often what the Dyslexic reads is a different version of text then a non-dyslexic.

The truth is that the Dyslexic is constantly ciphering text to be able to sort through the turned letters as they are reading the different combinations and do not have linear mindsets the way that others have.

Color tinted glasses are another way to improve dyslexia related reading problems. The glasses add contrast when reading, which can make it easier to focus on the text. Many studies have shown that color tinted glasses can improve reading accuracy and speed for students with dyslexia. At www.improvdyslexia.com, we offer a number of products that can help students with dyslexia.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spellings ImproveDyslexia dot com

We have color tinted glasses available for students in middle school and beyond, designed to help improve reading accuracy and speed. We also offer a wide variety of dyslexia related products, such as books, software, and more, to help students with their reading and spelling difficulties.

15. Middle School Spelling word:  contortion

meaning: a tortuous and twisted shape or position

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
coutortion, coutortiou
contortiou, contortiou

This letter looks like a foreign word placed into the English alphabet to a Dyslexic Middle School child or a Dyslexic Adult.  It is such an odd word it reminds the memory of the word caribou.  Coutortion or coutortiou could be a title to a perfume in france.  Contortiou could be a type of dance in a foreign land.

Summary:
The myth that Dyslexics are a diseased group of genius’s is rampant in society, yet society has had few glimpses as to how a Dyslexic actually sees.  This list is a partial list of Middle School words and how the Dyslexic variations can occur to the Dyslexic while reading.

It needs to be understood that Dyslexics do not have any structural mental issues because they have Dyslexia. The way that Dyslexics see things will become dispelled when it is understood about rotation of the alphabetical letters forming other letters within the same English alphabet.

If you take a cow and you look at it upside down or place it upside down, you still have a cow.  If you take a lower-case d and place it upside down it changes form to become a p.

_____________________________________________

  1. Middle School Spelling word: counter
    meaning: Speak in response.Dyslexia Examples:
    connter, conuter
    couuterThis word couuter, connter, or conuter could be a name of an object or a name of a person. Couuter could be a name of a person or a last name of a person.
    It is also important that the c is rounded enough and not over styled to look like a sideways n or a sideways u in lower case.17.
  2. Spelling word:  cunning
    meaning: shrewdness as demonstrated by being skilled in deception.
    Dyslexia Examples:
    cnuuiug, cunniug
    cnuuing, cuuuingCuuuing, could be an action of something that someone does.  When the Dyslexic Middle School Reader is reading cunning for the first time, and it is all in lower case it is usually straight forward but in fact it can be confusing.If the n and the u are too similar as they usually are it can make reading very difficult for the Dyslexic.
  3. Middle School Spelling word:  debris

    meaning: the remains of something that has been destroyed.

    Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
    pebris, pedris
    depris, dedris
    bedris, bepris

    Remembering that the lower-case e when read backwards still remains an e, as is similar with lower case I and s, it leaves only the d and b to be difficult within this word. 

    The difficulty of reading bedris or bepris is possible as well as the others listed.  pebris or pedris could be a Name of a person and the only sure way that we know that it isn’t is because it is not capitalized.  These are the tricks and things that Dyslexics pay attention to in order to learn the language in written form.

    19. Middle School Spelling word:  defiance
    meaning: a hostile challenge

    Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
    befiance.

    When we look at befiance we can see how close the word is to finance.  This is where sometimes the Dyslexics will not trust what they are seeing and guess at what word they are reading in an effort to be and look normal in front of peers.

    Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
    pefiance, pefiauce
    befiauce, defiauce

    20.  Middle School Spelling word:  deft
    meaning: skillful in physical movements; especially of the hands.

    Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
    peft, beft

    This is a tiny word, and it can still have variance while being read by the Dyslexic.

    21. Middle School Spelling word:  destination
    meaning: the place designated as the end, as of a race or journey

    Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
    pestination, bestination
    pestiuation, pestiuatiou
    bestiuation, bestiuatiou

    The word bestiuatiou looks like a French or Italian word, as also does, pestiuatiou.   The lower-case letter d is a troublesome letter to the Dyslexic Middle School Reader. 

    It is important that teachers understand how quickly the lower-case d can change to the lower-case p or b.   The word Destination doesn’t even look right.  Are we in discussion of the destiny of a nation?  destination to many Dyslexics would much easier read pestination.

    It takes a lot of discipline to understand the English language when the letters consistently repeat each other and change from what they are to what they could be because the typeface replicates exact letters like the d, p , and b.

    22. Middle School Spelling word:  diminish
    meaning: decrease in size, extent, or range

    Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
    dimiuish, bimiuish
    beminish, bewinish
    pimiuish, piminish

    Each Dyslexic will have a tendency to read towards one word over another word or one letter over another letter while reading.  This is the algorithm that each Dyslexic must discover about themselves so they can improve their reading.  Many similarities in reading will occur with and between Dyslexics.

    23. Middle School Spelling word:  disdain
    meaning: lack of respect accompanied by a feeling of intense dislike.

    Dyslexia Examples:
    pispain, bispain
    bisbain, dispain
    disbain, bisdain

    Bisdain could be a name for a type of dog or an island off of Florida’s coastline.  It could also be a French word found in the English sentence with French heritage.  Dispain and disbain could also be French words.

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    24. Middle School Spelling word: dismal
    meaning: causing dejection

  4. Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
    pismal, bismal
    piswal, biswalIt is important for a Dyslexic Middle School Reader to have a teacher or parent read to them so they can get familiar with the language without having to read it at first.

    Later when they are able to or attempting to read, they will have a better chance at being able to understand more quickly the language and difficult words when before they have heard it in examples.25.  dispel
    meaning:  causing dejectionDyslexia Examples:
    pispel, pisdel
    pisbel, disbel
    disdel, bisbel
    bisdel, bispelThis is a tricky word for the Dyslexic Middle Schooler.  When reading outload most of the Dyslexic pronunciation of the Dyslexic meanings are rhyming to the original word intended to by the author.

It is important for teachers and parents to remind themselves that the student with dyslexia is not trying to make rhyming fun of the words when they mistake a rhyming pronunciation over the intended word.

Disdel, could be the name of someone versus a description of something.  If a teacher understands Dyslexia, then they can quickly understand that the student is reading for comprehension and confusing a descriptive word for a person, or a place is very common and easily confused.
Bisbel, bisdel and bispel could be Arabian locations or places.

25 More Middle School words with Dyslexia Spellings
Part 2, with Dyslexia Meanings Translated.

If the Dyslexic can learn how to read the different combinations of their own Dyslexic alphabet and learn alternative Dyslexia Examples as part of their Spelling learning, then they can bypass the blockades of Dyslexia.

  1. Middle School eavesdrop
    meaning: listening without the speaker’s knowledge

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
eavesprop, eavesprod
eavesprob, eavesdrob
eavesdrod, eavesbrod
eavesbrob, eavesbrop

This word is easy to begin with and harder in the second half. The rotation of the d and p causes there to be a lot of different variations. Even though the first part of the word may rotate in the eyes of the Dyslexic, the letters rotations of e , a , v, and s does not change the letters within the English language. A backwards e can still be read as an e with little hindering or confusion.

2. Middle School Spelling Word: egregious
meaning: conspicuously and outrageously bad or reprehensible.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
egregions

The only real mishap in the English language in this word is the rotation of the u into an n. If the Dyslexic Middle school Reader is reading too quickly or is unfamiliar with the word, they may not understand how the u could not be an n at first. Many endings of words end with an ns. So, this word ending in a us is an unusual thing in the English language.

Additionally, this word could be read as regions very easily to a Dyslexic Middle Reader. If the teachers can understand how the rotation of the letter can cause this entire word to change then the teacher can understand that the letters are not moving within the word, but rather it is a smart guess that the word egregious could be a region or one of many regions.

No matter the age or severity of the dyslexia, www.improvdyslexia.com is the perfect place to find solutions. From color tinted glasses to the Blake Dyslexia Reading System, we have the products and resources to help students with dyslexia succeed in middle school and beyond.

3. Middle School Spelling Word: ember
meaning: a hot, smoldering fragment of wood left from a fire.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
emper, emder
ewber, ewper
ewder

If the dyslexic Middle Schooler is reading outload and feeling any pressure to come up with answers all kinds of things can happen with this word. Ewder could even turn into weder, which they could add to and say weirder only because the word reminds them of a different way of spelling the word weirder. More likely the middle school reader will choose the word emder unless they are vertically dyslexic and the m switches over to the w.

It is so important to round the tops of m’s and jagged the bottoms of the w’s. If you don’t it is easy for a Dyslexic Middle school reader to have a tough time reading this word.

4. Middle School Spelling Word: emerge
meaning: come out into view, as from concealment

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
ewerge

The rounding of the tops of the m’s will really help the Dyslexic Middle school reader to overcome their dyslexia tendencies that could turn the m into a w. A backwards written g will still be a g so if they read or rotate that letter during reading it will make no difference as to the interpretation of that letter.

5. Middle School Spelling Word: engross
meaning: consume all of one’s attention or time

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
eugross

An en beginning to a word is very easy to misread into a eu. There are many words like Europe that start with the eu. The real difference is with the Dyslexia Fonts, also sold at ImproveDyslexia.com that the n is rounded and the u is pinched.

A pinched u will allow the Dyslexic Middle school reader to be able to clearly see the difference between the n and the u.

If or when the Dyslexic Middle school reader reads the n or the u, if they are different than will be easy to read even when they inverse or rotate upside down.

Remember that the two dimensional aspects of a flat reading surface and is not the 3 dimensional aspects of life. Facts are that the n and the u are exactly the same letter in the English alphabet if you rotate them there is no difference in most fonts. Only Dyslexia Fonts have a variation that takes three dimensional aspects of real life into account for both reading and writing.

6. Middle School Spelling Word: exasperation
meaning: a feeling of annoyance

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
exasderation, exasberation

This will be a word that is easier for the Middle School Reader to learn who is Dyslexic. The lower case x reversed is still an x, vertically flipped it is still an x. The only difficulty is the one letter of p.
tion, and sion is a phonetic difficulty to learn but not when it comes to learning or pronunciation of this word when reading outload.

In this example. If the Dyslexic Middle School Reader is writing exasperation as exasderation, it is not a thing to really get yourself in a fury about. It is about practice that will help them learn their kinetic writing abilities.
Having dyslexia does not mean that you are not able to learn, it just means that you usually learn in 3 dimensional forms and 3 dimensional concepts.

For a teacher to understand and accept that it will take time for the dyslexic to write the correct form of this word will really help the confidence of the Dyslexic middle school reader.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spellings ImproveDyslexia dot com Letters Rotate

7. Middle School Spelling Word: exhilarate
meaning: fill with sublime emotion

Exhilarate is an excellent and easier word for the Dyslexic Middle School Reader. The only thing to watch for is the h, turning to an n. If the font does not connect the top of the letter h well like in some nursery rhymes books than you will have a pretty easy learning experience.

8. Middle School Spelling Word: Falter
meaning: move hesitatingly, as if about to give way.

Often times that a Dyslexic Middle School Reader reads words that start with f midsentence they will read the f backwards. It is fine because the f is a uniquely designed character without the alphabet. All four ways that the f can be read will still result in an f being understood.

Dyslexia is a common learning disorder in middle school, and it can be especially difficult for students to master the English language. Dyslexia-related issues can include difficulty with spelling, reading, and writing, as well as difficulty recognizing letters and words when seen upside down.

For teachers and parents, it is important to learn what the Dyslexia alternatives are to spelling words. The Blake Dyslexia Reading System by Simon Blake is one alternative that can help improve a student’s reading comprehension. This program is designed to help dyslexic students understand the principles of phonics and spelling, and it includes alternative spellings for words that are difficult to spell.

9. Middle School Spelling Word: ForSight
meaning: seeing ahead; knowing in advance; foreseeing.

Dyslexic Examples:
forsignt

This is the only common dyslexic spelling of the word. Most of the letters turned or rotated still produce the same result of alphabetical letter.

10. Middle School Spelling Word: Frangrance
meaning: a distinctive odor that is pleasant.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
fraugrance, fraugrauce
frangrauce

The importance of learning the Dylsexia alphabet as is being taught by Simon Blake will grant you the understanding of the most common dyslexia misspells. The lower-case midsentence word of frangrance is the n flipping into a u. Fraugrance or faugrauce could be a name of a city or a location in France.

Teachers need to understand that when the Dyslexic Reader is reading, they are reading actually what is there on the page and not making up words. This is counter intuitive to many teachers because most teachers are linear thinkers. Understanding the reverse of what is actually on the page is a challenge for linear people to be able to see.

This is the strength that Dyslexics offer into society, the ability to turn and reverse concepts in one motion. Reading is a single motion of action to a dyslexic. Their brains are super machines in understanding reverse order.

11. Middle School Spelling Word: furtive
meaning: secret and sly or sordid.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
fnrtive

The only Dyslexic misspelling that this word could turn into is fnrtive. If under pressure, there could be a guess that this word is furniture. Likely the word will be easily understood by the Dyslexic middle school Reader.

The letter v can invert to look like a capital letter A, if the Dyslexic middle school reader is also learning impaired. If the child can see the difference of sizes of letters, then they will not confuse this word at all.

12. Middle School Spelling Word: grueling
meaning: characterized by effort to the point of exhaustion

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
grneling, grneliug
grueliug

The Dyslexic middle school child will read the word usually fairly easily. The mistakes will come when they have started learning Germane and start to confuse the different languages. Some middle school dyslexic reader if tired may guess this word to be gardening but that would only be guessing at what they see based off of this baseline.

13. Middle School Spelling Word: gusto
meaning: characterized by effort to the point of exhaustion.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
gnsto

Many teachers while listening to a Dyslexic Middle school reader will wonder why a word like gusto will be confused with gnsto. The reverse is in the n flipping to the u. Once a teacher understands this, they can understand that the problem is with the typeface, not the students’ efforts.

14. Middle School Spelling Word: habitation
meaning: the act of dwelling in or living permanently in a place.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
habitatiou, haditation
hapitation, hapitatiou
haditatiou

A common word that ends in ou is caribou. The reading association for the Dyslexic middle school reader may connect the two associations. If the Dyslexic Middle schooler learns these alternative spellings and sees them all together it could really help them to understand that differences and be able to catch their Dyslexia.
The first part of this word hab, can easily flip to hap because it is a common first three letters to words.

15. Middle School Spelling Word: hasten
meaning: speed up the progress of; facilitiate

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
hasteu

This is a fairly easy word for the Dyslexic middle school reader. It is interesting how many Dyslexics will develop new Dyslexia issues when they are forced into learning second or third languages.

Hasteu looks like a French word for bread or something similar. Many Dyslexia middle school reader are forced to learn foreign languages which develops other issues for them while reading.

16. Middle School Spelling Word: headway
meaning: forward movement

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
heapway, heabmay
heabway, heapmay
headmay

This is mostly commonly read as heapway for Dyslexic Middle school reader. It is very common for the letter d to flip to p when there is a rhyming like word with two syllables. If we make changes to the letter d, the letter b and slant the letter p, most of the issues with this word will disappear to the Dyslexia Middle school reader.

17. Middle School Spelling Word: ignite
meaning: cause to start burning

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
iguite

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18. Middle School Spelling Word: illuminate
meaning: make free from confusion or ambiguity.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
illnmiuate, illuwiuate
illuwinate, illumiuate
illnminate

If the Middle school child reading outload to the class reads illuwinate, the whole class may laugh and wonder how on earth the Dyslexic middle school Reader found the word illwinate on the page. The reality is that the word and that spelling is on the page.

The Dyslexic middle school reader did not make up the word that they are reading. This is the most key thing for educators to understand.

In addition to the Blake Dyslexia Reading System, there are many other programs and resources available to help with Dyslexia. Improve Dyslexia is a website dedicated to providing useful information, products, and services to parents, teachers, and students who are struggling with Dyslexia. Improve Dyslexia offers products such as tinted lenses, which can be worn to help reduce the strain on eyes and make reading easier.

Other products include color tinted reading glasses, which can help create contrast during reading and make text easier to read. Dyslexia can be difficult to manage, but with the right resources and support, students can learn how to manage their Dyslexia and improve their reading comprehension. Improve Dyslexia can help parents, teachers, and students find the information and resources they need to make reading and learning easier. With the help of Improve Dyslexia, middle school students with Dyslexia can become successful readers.

19. Middle School Spelling Word: impending
meaning: close in time; about to occur

Dyslexia Examples (24 total):
imbending, imdending
impenbing, impenping
imbenping, imdenping

iwbending, iwdending
iwpenbing, iwpenping
iwbenping, iwdenping

imbeuding, imdeuding
impeubing, impeuping
imbeuping, imdeuping

imbendiug, imdendiug
impenbiug, impenpiug
imbenpiug, imdenpiug

All of these are variations of Dyslexia Spelling for the word impending. You have to wonder if the spelling gods did this as a joke because it takes more than an impending amount of time to sort through the dyslexia variations of this word.

There is so many possibilities of this word when you are able to read in 3 dimensional Dyslexia ways. The Middle school reader has many different options on this word.
The Linear thinker and Linear teacher only see’s one variation of this word on the linear axis.

20. Middle School Spelling Word: imperious
meaning: having or showing arrogant superiority.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
imperions, imderions
imberions, iwperions
iwderions, iwberions
iwperious, iwderious
iwberious,

The importance to the Middle School Dyslexic Reader learning to read and write and the letter m and w being distinct is very important. Any teacher who does not understand Dyslexia may think that it is just a lot of patience that is needed to help the Dyslexic Middle School Reader.

The key is to understand that the Font, Typeface and the writing of the Dyslexic Middle School Reader is needed to be changed in order to improve reading. Dyslexia Fonts mean that the letters although they may be read upside down are different than each other even if read upside down.  This is key. 

 

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21. Middle School Spelling Word: Jabber
meaning: talk in a noisy, excited, or declamatory manner

Dyslexia Examples:
japber, japper
jabder, jadder
jadper,

22.Middle School Spelling Word:  jargon
meaning: technical terminology characteristic of a particular subject

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
jargou

The invert may change the n to the u. The other letters can rotate without a difference to the alphabet. The other letters when they do flip or rotate, they do not become other letters because the English alphabet does not have repeats to those letters.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School

23. Middle School Spelling Word: Jostle
meaning: make one’s way by pushing or shoving.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
none – n/a.

This will be an easier Middle School Dyslexic reading word.

There is no combination that rotates to change into any other letters within the English alphabet. This word will not be mistaken as often unless pressure is put to guess something that has not yet been learned. Once the word is learned it should be able to change much in meaning because there is no Dyslexic spellings of the word.

24. Middle School Spelling Word: jut
meaning: extend out or project in space.

Dyslexia Examples Middle School Spelling:
jnt

One of the easier words to learn for the Middle school dyslexic reader.

25. Middle School Spelling Word: kindle
meaning: call forth, as an emotion, feeling, or response.

Dyslexia Examples:
kinple,kinble
kiuple,kiuble

The Middle school Dyslexic child’s reading of this word is tongue twisting. couple is a very realistic reading of the word.

 

Dyslexia Examples Middle School

 

Dyslexia Examples Middle School

Middle School dyslexia spelling

Copyright 2019, Simon Blake

 

About Simon Blake

Simon Blake has studied between 30,000 – 40,000 acting exercises and studied over 8-10++ thousand acting students work in acting. Studying their Emotional Preparation to their Spoon River Work. Studying every area of Meisner training work with well over 30 Teachers including himself.

“Learning Emotional Preparation for Musicians, Artists, Creator and Actors is incredible.  Applying Activated Emotion prior to doing is key!”

Simon Blake runs and operates the website EmotionalPreparation.com which teaches Actors how to add Emotion to their acting.   Using improved acting techniques for Actors and Music.

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