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Explicit reading instruction can help students with dyslexia become the best readers they can be, but no matter how hard they tried to become adequate readers, visual reading will remain effortful into adulthood. While they developed their visual reading skills they do not have to fall behind in their development of academic, vocabulary, language, intellectual, and communication skills because of that slow reading. They can read as much and as fast as their intellectual peers, using rapid, effortless aural reading. With aural reading they can read at 300+ words per minute with good comprehension. Bright students with dyslexia are being set free from the chains of slow and labored reading so they can excel academically, even in honors classes. Paper and pencil writing and spelling problems will also persist into adulthood but with oral writing they can write at 170+ words permitted by speaking and learn to become good writers.

This web site is dedicated to advocating for persons with dyslexia and teaching the techniques for using Oral Writing and Aural Reading so persons with print disabilities will: (1) overcome the limiting effects of slow and labored visual reading and writing, (2) read at 250 to 350+ words per minute with good comprehension, (3) write at 100 to 170+ wpm by speaking. (4) quickly and effortlessly read and write any print using assistive technology systems, (5) receive these accommodations and excel academically, even in honors classes, and join their intellectual peers in preparing for a future full of opportunities, limited only by their abilities and imagination.

Oral Writing and Aural Reading is not just for students who are identified as eligible for special education services. It is for anyone who's visual reading is not adequate for the reading that he or she is capable of understanding - slow readers, labored readers, etc. With the reading and writing barriers to print removed, students can focus on learning advanced skills - science, language, math, etc. College students and adults can realize their full potential in advance studies and careers.