You can teach your kids with dyslexia.

We’re here to help.

Need help teaching your bright but struggling learners?

Change your mindset, change your homeschool.

Homeschooling kids with dyslexia is good but it isn’t easy

“Kids who learn differently need to be taught differently.
Our goal is to help you learn the best, research-based methods of teaching
as well as practical strategies gained through years of experience.”

Below you’ll find our best resources to help you homeschool with confidence

Dyslexia Books

Get started teaching yourself and your kids about dyslexia with our books. Getting educated is the first step.

Parent Courses

Learn how to teach kids the way they learn with one of our online courses written specifically for the homeschool parent.

Mentoring

Get plugged into to one of our mentoring groups. We have three options to choose from. You don’t have to do this alone!

Recent Posts

Meet the New, Improved All About Reading!

Our family has used and loved the All About Reading reading program for years. They just rolled out a new improved edition that I know you're going to love!   Have you heard the news? There's a buzz going around the homeschool community about the latest release...

Learn Math Facts Easily With Times Alive

  Although 7 of my 8 kids have dyslexia, most of them had little trouble with math, that is until it came time to learn their math facts. Honestly I'm not sure why this is, but I have a few theories: Weak processing and information retrieval make recalling the...

How to Teach Sight Words to Kids With Dyslexia

  Hello and welcome back to day 4 of our 5-day series on How to Teach Kids With Dyslexia to Read.  Click here to read the series from the beginning. Today we're looking at an extremely effective way to teach sight words to kids with dyslexia.   What Are...

How to Make a Quick and Effective Mid-Year Homeschool Assessment

Feeling off track in your homeschool? Make a quick, mid-year homeschool assessment to put your mind at ease. I talk to a lot of homeschool moms.  We come from all walks of life but we all have this one thing in common;  we all feel like we're not 'doing enough'....

Why I’m Thankful for my Kids’ Dyslexia

I realize that this may be a sensitive subject for some of you reading this today. Some of you are new to the world of dyslexia. Maybe you already have a dyslexia diagnosis or maybe your child is struggling and you suspect dyslexia. Maybe you're considering pulling...

From our community

When we first received my son’s diagnosis, I was overwhelmed with the thoughts of what would happen next. This site has provided answers, options, encouragement, and resources. Super thankful to know I have a support group right here on this page!

Jana Yates Soroski

I just want to personally thank you for your blog, Facebook Page, newsletter and especially your courses on Dyslexia. You have helped me more than you know. Thank you again!

Christy Shepherd

This site is my go-to resource for teaching my profoundly dyslexic son. Marianne’s practical and encouraging wisdom has helped me think differently about how I educate my son – and all for the better. I am so grateful for her heart to help other parents with dyslexic kids succeed in educating their children at home. Thank you!

Shawna Wingert

I am a retired Dyslexia Specialist, public school reacher and adult dyslexic myself. Your information is accurate rock solid and practical to implement. I have recommended it to several homeschoolers as a good source of information to review and consider using.

Bobbi Jean McDonald

Homeschooling with dyslexia is my go-to website to send parents who have struggling learners. Many of my clients homeschool, but this site helps even my clients who are traditionally schooled

Kimberly A. Vogel

PCET Professionally Certified Educational Therapist

Homeschooling with Dyslexia has been a great resource for support, information, and inspiration on some of our more difficult days. Thank you for your selflessness in reaching out to others like us, who can sometimes feel like the square peg trying to fit into this round hole world.

Cathy Zufelt-Bachhofer