English Simple Sentences Dyslexia

English Simple sentences in Dyslexia

In Dyslexia Education Spelling Words, English as a Second Language by Simon-Elliott Blake1 Comment

English Simple Sentences in Dyslexia

By comparing an English Simple Sentences in Dyslexia.  See how a Dyslexic Person with Dyslexia actually reads. Breaking down the English Simple Sentences is key to understanding. Bellow are examples and illustrations.

As we break down English Simple Sentences we will start to also understand foreign language. The reasons why foreigns struggle with English is due to the English alphabet. The English alphabet allows for repeated letters to those with Dyslexia. We can also see how a Foreigner reads an english simple sentence if they have dyslexia.

 

Regular English Simple Sentence:

A bird in the hand is worth two in the bush.

Dyslexia English Simple Sentences:

A dirb in the hanb is worth two in the push.

A dirp iu the hanp is worth two in the dush.

A dirb in the hand is morth two in the push.

Realize that certiain letter flip and turn but do not changed into different letters.  It is important to understand and comprehend Dyslexia.  Dyslexia is the turning and rotating of letters in mirror reverse and vertical flipping.  The reality is that if a student is really fully Dyslexic that all letters may turn into different combinations during reading but they will not become different letters than what they are unless the english alphabet permits them to.

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It is important to realize that the english alphabet has repeat letter combinations which is the spelling errors that Dyslexics have when they are learning to read.  The word learning for instance could also be learuiug.  And we could also invert the r and rotate it backwards but the letter the letter itself would not change because it is unique from all the other lower case 26 letters ensemble.

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Regular English Simple Sentence:

A chain is only as strong as its weakest link.

Dyslexia English Simple Sentences:

A chaiu is ouly as strong as its weakest link.

A chaiu is ouly as stroug as its weakest liuk.

A chain is only as strong as its meakest link.

The reality of this simple sentence is that most Dyslexics will successfully figure out that the two Dyslexic combinations do not make a lot of sense, so they will likely correct themselves before saying them.  Most Dyslexics will know that chain is not chaiu because most words do not end in a vowel unless it is e normally in english.

However, Foreign students and english as a second language students who are Dyslexic will confuse chain with chaiu, because the ending of chaiu is more like the ending of foreign languages.

Regular English Simple Sentence: 

A dog is a man’s best friend.

Dyslexia English Simple Sentences:

A bog is a wan’s dest frienp

A pog is a man’s pest friend

A pog is a man’s best frienb

It is less likely that while a Dyslexic learns english that they make obvious mistakes such as pog over dog.  But the reality is is that the Dyslexic will read pog and will learn to say dog instead because they are ciphering the language as they read it not reading as what they are seeing normally.

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When the dyslexic see’s friend, and reads frienp.  They can know that they are not reading german language and likely with a moment know that although they saw frienp, that it is likely friend.

One major problem in this sentence is pest over best.  It is very easy to believe that the dog is a pest in this sentence although the dog is also a friend.  This is how a Dyslexic is able to cipher words to with reasoning learn english.

Regular English Simple Sentences:

A countenance more in sorrow than in anger.

Dyslexic English Simple Sentences:

V conuteuance wore in sorrow than in anger.

A conutenauce more in sorrow than in anger.

This sentence is difficult because of the word countenance.  The lower case u and the lower case n are too similar and the spelling and meaning of countenance is difficult.  The A easily turns into a V which initially when Dyslexics are learning to read it become a cancelled letter.  V doesn’t make sense to start a sentence with so it would be easy to read the sentence ‘wore in sorrow than in anger’.

This is an a typical example of the difficulty of Dyslexic reading with font type that doesn’t differentiate the letters from other letters in the alphabet.  A Dyslexic proof alphabet is needed in this sentence.

Regular English Simple Sentences:

A fool and his money are soon parted.

Dyslexic English Simple Sentences:

V fool anb his money are soon darteb.

A fool anp his money are soou bartep

A fool and his mouey are soon parteb

The reality to these Dyslexic Sentences is that there are several different connotations to each of these sentences but many of these are going to work out for the Dyslexic while reading.  Money and Mouey are very close to each other and doesn’t fool the adult Dyslexic as much as other words do.  If the Adult Dyslexic was determined to understand english then they could understand relatively quickly that everytime they saw mouey, that it meant money.  This is an example of how a Dyslexic successfully reads.

Parted, is a a more difficult word because it could very realistically be bartep.  If bartep was a thing, than it could be considered and object to learn.

 

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Regular English Simple Sentences:

A friend in need is a friend in deed.

Dyslexia English Simple Sentences:

A friend in neeb is a friend in peep.

A frienp in neep is a frienp in deep.

A friend in neeb is a frienb in deeb

This Dyslexic sentence really is an intricate one because the friend could be in a place called neeb and a friend could be for some reason a peep, or deep.  Perhaps the friend could be deeply in a place called neeb.

The nd combination in english helps the english reader to understand that it could be a d over a p in friend.  But if the d was bent in the word friend it would make it so much more clearer and distinct within the font.

In the lower case deed, the word could be so many combinations.  That entire word wants to spin because the e’s don’t matter if they go upside down but the d’s do.  Peep, peed,  deed, deep, peeb, beed, beeb all work out in a cipher combination with the word ‘deed’.  Bent d’s or uniquely written d’s in lower case could help the Dyslexic drastically in this instance.

Regular English Simple Sentences:

Behind every great man is a great woman.

Dyslexic English Simple Sentences:

Behind every great mau is a great womau

The thing that saves this sentence from much Dyslexic confusion is the Capital that the sentence structure puts on ‘b’.  Changing the Captial B makes this sentence much more readable.  Man can become Mau and woman can become womau.

It is also possible that the lower case word every, could be eaery in the more difficult fonts.  This is the Dyslexic nightmere when they are presented with new fonts in different areas of learning.  Sometimes the fonts improve the reading and many times they do not improve reading at all.

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Regular English Simple Sentences:

Too big for your boots, too big for your breeches.

Dyslexic English Simple Sentences:

Too pig for your poots, too pig for your preeches.

Too dig for your doots, too dig for yoru dreeches.

Too pig for your poots, too dig for your preeches.

This Dyslexic Sentence has difficulty and explains something in education with ‘rude words’, which the child comes across as they are learning to read.  The lower case word boots looks like poots or putty, which is similar to poo.  This is not the dyslexic student trying to be rude but them trying to read.

The lower case word big, often looks like pig.  This is not the child trying to be rude either but they are being put under pressure to read outload and not able to put the word together and first see pig rather than big.

This sentence for a Dyslexic leaves big looking like pig, boots looking like poots and breeches looking like preecher, or preeches.  So at first this sentence looks like a taboo sentence about their preacher at church.

As Dylexics learn to read they will overcome the reading difficulties but giving a font to the children that they can not cipher each of the letters is a cruel task that is hopefully not intended to be cruel by the administrators.  No one wants the learning of reading to be difficult for the student but it has be realized that, that is how it is felt by the student.

Dyslexics also re-read sentences.  The first time they read the sentence it may come as looking like the first line, the second time like the second line, etc.

Regular English Simple Sentences:

Burn the candle at both ends.

Dyslexic English Simple Sentences:

Burn the canble at doth ends.

Burn the canple at poth enps.

Burn the cauple at doth enbs.

The word candle in lower case looks a lot like a foreign word when it is read as cauple.  It also looks similar to the word couple.  If the child was reading quickly they could read burn the couple at both ends, then they would question if that was the sentence and try to reread it.

 

If the teacher didn’t understand Dyslexia and found that was the written work of the student the child might be sent to the Principles office for writing offensive materials.  This is why educators need to be educated about what it is actually like having Dyslexia.

Regular English Simple Sentences:

Children should be seen and not heard.

Dyslexic English simple Sentences:

Chilbren shonlp pe seeu aud not hearp

Chilpren shonlp be seen aud not hearb

Childreu shoulb de seeu anb not hearp

This is an interesting sentence to study when it comes to foreign Dyslexic students.  The foreign word ‘de’
is very similar or exact to be.  When a word ends with a lower case n it become a potential u.  Reverted upside down, which is another foreign language characteristic of how words end in foreign languages.

If an english Dyslexic child is learning french and they are already seeing in their reading the words Childreu and de, it is very likely they will consider if they are reading a French sentence or an english sentence.

The lower case word be is another ‘silly’ word that can get Dyslexics in trouble.  The lower case be looks like the lower case pe.  So the Children in this sentence could be involved in actions that are not appropriate for classroom reading, yet the Dyslexic child is reading what they are seeing.

The word associations to the Dyslexic children and seeing how difficult the Dyslexia combinations can be is an education to both parents and teachers of how their Dyslexic child reads.  Know that the child is not making up words and phrases that they are not reading when they read the word reading, as reaping.  If the Dyslexic child asks the parent or teacher odd questions that are outside of the learning materials it could be based on the language that they are learning with their Dyslexia.

The Dyslexic child may very well as a parent or teacher what is a reaping.  The teacher may think the question inquisitively odd but see the students keen interest in learning knowledge.  This is common for Dyslexics to ask questions that no one else is thinking about.

It is also advisable to let the Dyslexic children pronounce the words as they read them.  If an alternative to reading is reaping, then allow the Dyslexic child to be conscious with the alternative Dyslexic language and learn from it.  This way the Dyslexic will learn from their Dyslexia and be comfortable in themselves and their keen observations.  The Dyslexic is surely to better comprehend the word reading if they know that when they are reading that they will occasionally read reaping instead.  This is something that once they have conscious intellect of they can better improve themselves upon.

 

Dyslexia Questions and Dyslexia Answers

Question: Why are there so many people with Dyslexia?

Answer:  There are an enormous amount of people that have Dyslexia.  Roughly 10% of the population is Dyslexic and as much as 25% have partial Dyslexia.  Many people creatively flip letters during reading and read differently than what is actually in print on a regular basis.  Many different professions and walks of life read differently that what is actually in print.

Creative thinking is never going to stop being part of society and Dyslexics are never going to stop being part of society.   The major thing that makes the amount of Dyslexics seem so odd is the lie that Dyslexia is a Disease.  Dyslexics life full and complete lives with curious interests in non-linear ways and fascinations of how life functions on a regular basis.

Consider uses of Color Therapy to extend reading sessions.  Using Tinted Color Glasses is a great approach to focused reading.  Stephen Round has taught children to read upside down and this is the only other sight that he has found that also emphasizes learning to read letters and word combinations backwards and upside down. 

 

English Simple Sentences in Dyslexia

Copyright 2019, ImproveDyslexia.com
Simon-Elliott Blake

 

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