Adults with Dyslexia
Are you ready to start to take control of your own learning?
When adult dyslexics tap into their natural strengths they are some of the smartest, most imaginative, intuitive and highly motivated people you will know and meet.
If you do have dyslexia (dyscalculia, dyspraxia, ADD or ADHD) you are in good company!
From Famous Movie director Steven Spielberg and food innovator Jamie Oliver to Ingvar Kamprad the man who created IKEA. They all harness the same thing…they all naturally think in pictures rather than words to create new creative ideas and inventions. Dyslexic adults are “real world” thinkers using mainly pictures and concepts instead of mental sentences.
Although this thinking style is an amazing creative Gift when you’re an adult, confidence can be affected when you have a different style of thinking compared to the majority of people around you.
This is where the Davis method can help Unlock the invisible boundaries which have been holding you back to getting on with what you want and need to do in your own life.
Here are just a few areas the Davis method can address for adult clients
Difficulty focusing and staying on task.
Overreact when they make a mistake.
Easily affected by other people’s energy and emotions.
Have own dyslexic children and experience guilt when seeing own child struggle.
Insecurities arise while reading to own children or helping them with homework.
Difficulty remembering verbal instructions or directions.
Avoids reading out loud. Dislikes public speaking.
Always late. Time management.
Difficulty to estimate how long a task will take to complete.
Uncertainty with words, punctuation, and spelling when writing.
Frustrated at “planning meetings” and sequential tasks – already has the answer and how to do it.
Short fuse or is easily frustrated, angered, or annoyed.
Easily stressed and overwhelmed in certain situations.
Self-conscious when speaking in a group.
Difficulty getting thoughts out – pause frequently, speak in halting phrases or leave sentences incomplete. This may worsen with stress or distraction.
Fear of new tasks or any situation where they are out of comfort zone.
Extremely disorderly (messy)