Regional, National, and International Resources
Although ReadSource is based in Atlanta, Georgia, we stay connected with organizations locally and around the globe to provide you with the leading resources. These organizations are doing important work in advocacy, research, and education. We have also highlighted some fantastic books to build your knowledge of dyslexia and all of the challenges and strengths that come along with it.
Build a solid educational foundation for students with dyslexia and develop their rich potential.
Our goal is to help the millions of parents whose children, ages 3–20, are struggling with learning and attention issues.
A huge site with a great reference section, just search ‘dyslexia’ on that page.
An international organization that supports education and research on behalf of people who learn differently.
The mission of Dyslexic Advantage is to promote the positive identity, community, and achievement of dyslexic people by focusing on their strengths.
Focus is on the strengthening of essential social-emotional skills, including self-esteem, self-advocacy, and community building.
Launched by the book of the same name.
A nonprofit providing dyslexia support through audiobooks & parent support services. Learn how we help parents, students & adults dealing with dyslexia.
A partnership among literacy experts, university researchers, and technical assistance providers, with funding from the U.S. Department of Education.
The mission of NCLD is to improve the lives of the 1 in 5 children and adults nationwide with learning and attention issues—by empowering parents and young adults, transforming schools and advocating for equal rights and opportunities.
A program of CHADD, established to be the national clearinghouse for the latest evidence-based information on ADHD.
A trusted guide to mental & emotional health.
A virtual well of dyslexia resources.
Online courses for parents and teachers.
A comprehensive website for parents and educators, out of PBS station WETA-TV in Washington, DC.
Provides links to current articles related to dyslexia.
From Decoding Dyslexia, Ohio.
A national service of PBS station WETA in Washington, DC.
An initiative from the National Center for Learning Disabilities.
An engaging children’s site with activities and stories read aloud by actors.
Another engaging site for young readers.
Resources, informational handbook, contact information, and more.
The International Dyslexia Association Georgia Branch is here to serve the needs of families, educators, and professionals concerned with struggling readers.
Decoding Dyslexia GA is part of a network of parent-led grassroots movements across the country concerned with the limited access to educational interventions for dyslexia within the public education system.
Children's Healthcare of Atlanta
Training courses and workshops for teachers, tutors, and parents
Build skills with courses, certificates, and degrees online from world-class universities and companies.
Free and fun digital education for all children worldwide.
An inspiring guide for parents of children with learning disabilities
For Everyone Who Struggles to Read! Clear, practical, science-based information and advice for successful results.
The first completely comprehensive, practical guide for recognizing, diagnosing, and overcoming any childhood reading difficulty.
Full of ideas and suggestions--from innovative preschool exercises to techniques that older children can use to increase reading speed and comprehension
With prescriptive advice and inspiring testimonials, this paradigm-shifting book proves that dyslexia doesn’t have to be a detriment, but can often become an asset for success.
A book that reveals what your dyslexic child is experiencing—and what you can do so that he or she will thrive.
Examination of success, motivation, and the role of adversity in shaping our lives.
Chronicles the remarkable journey of the reading brain not only over the past five thousand years, since writing began, but also over the course of a single child's life, showing in the process why children with dyslexia have reading difficulties and singular gifts.
If while learning about your child’s reading difficulty, you begin to suspect that you may be dyslexic yourself and find reading to be a chore, many of these titles and others are available as audiobooks.