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My Learning Therapy for Dyslexia

My learning therapy for dyslexia (reading and writing difficulties)

Does this sound familiar to you? Every day with your child starts the same when it comes to reading or writing. After tedious persuasion and endless discussion, reading or writing finally takes place. It's important to understand that your child does not realize that you just want to help. You fear that due to its refusal, it misses out on important information needed for school, training, and personal development.


Language is a fundamental part of our lives. Each child has its own distinct development process, and this also applies to dyslexia - it manifests differently in each child. For some, it can even develop into a general fear of school or conspicuous behavior. Unfortunately, experiences of failure can cloud the entire family climate.

My Learning Therapy for RSD (Reading and Spelling Difficulties) by Nera Therapy

Never compare one child to another, for a person does not grow at the destination, but on the journey towards it.

Dealing with Dyslexia

Every day, I support and strengthen families in finding their own way to handle dyslexia, implementing jointly developed individual solutions, and reinforcing their knowledge and self-confidence for more ease and joy in the family.


My goal is to lead both young and old to successful learning experiences. Together with parents and teachers, I explore ways on how they can support children and adolescents in learning, in order to (re)discover the joy of learning.

Every day I support and strengthen families to find their own way of dealing with LRS, and to implement the individually developed solutions and to strengthen their knowledge and self-confidence, leading to more ease and joy in the family.
Due to our hectic everyday life, we forget that the German language is sometimes difficult even for us adults, and we don't think about how our children fare.

In our hectic daily life, we forget that the German language is sometimes difficult for us adults too, and we don't consider how much harder it must be for our children.

How to Recognize a Reading/Spelling Disability?

Have you noticed that your child has one or more of the following difficulties?

  • Do they struggle with forming simple word rhymes or correctly naming letters?

  • Is their reading speed very low and do they have trouble understanding texts?

  • When reading or writing, do they omit, swap, or add letters or parts of words?

  • Do they have difficulty distinguishing similar-sounding sounds (e.g., d and t)?

  • Are difficult words repeatedly misspelled in different ways?

  • Do they have trouble with double consonants (e.g., mm, tt, nn), elongations (e.g., ah, eh, aa), or capitalization and lowercase letters?

  • Do they memorize texts, particularly factual texts and task descriptions?

Trusted Learning Consists of the Following Process Steps:

The trustful learning process consists of the following steps:

  • Preliminary discussion and explanation of the concerns, goals, and expectations.

  • 45 minutes of intensive practice and 15 minutes of relaxed learning games, making up a lesson.

  • Individual support takes place either individually or in small groups, where one feels understood and can support each other.

  • Constant awareness of learning progress to maintain motivation.

  • Working together to establish common goals.

  • "Despite the challenges that this endeavor brings, we ensure that the fun factor is not neglected!"

What do we look at in learning therapy for dyslexia?

  • Analysis of problem areas: First, we will look at the areas in which your child has difficulties - whether it's reading, writing, or both. In doing so, I analyze the specific problems, such as confusing letters or slow reading.

  • Individual learning program: Based on this analysis, we develop together an individual learning program that is tailored to your child's strengths and weaknesses.

  • Work on motivation and self-perception: Many children with dyslexia have little self-confidence and are demotivated due to their difficulties. Therefore, an important part of learning therapy is working on motivation and positive self-perception.

  • Promotion of learning strategies: I teach your child effective learning strategies, such as breaking down words into syllables for better reading and writing, or applying mnemonic strategies for difficult words.

  • Regular communication with you, the parents: It's important that you as parents are involved in the process and are regularly informed about progress. It can also be helpful for you as parents to know how you can support your child at home.

  • Collaboration with the school: Good cooperation with the school is also important to ensure that your child receives the necessary support there as well.

  • Ultimately, the goal of my learning therapy for dyslexia is to strengthen your child's reading and writing skills and help them develop more self-confidence and joy in learning.

Are you interested in learning therapy for dyslexia? Sign up today so that we can start working on addressing your concerns and thereby improve your quality of life. (In person, by phone, or online)


Book a Session for Reading & Speaking Therapy

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