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#Reading… for as long as I can remember has brought challenges to the vibrant…

#Reading… for as long as I can remember has brought challenges to the vibrant desire I carry to learn, to understand. Cloaking the potential I had and conjuring feelings of inadequacy. Dyslexia had made reading tiring instead of invigorating. Just recently, this past year I began reading books again. A new feeling developed, I felt like I didn’t have any limitations. Like I did in school, I seeing it as black smudges on a white piece of paper I’d be forced to memorize. But I realize it actually made my mind that more capable. I’m asking questions, thinking broader, feeling lifted.
Here’s a quote I loved..
“You can’t overcome it (dyslexia); you can work around it and make it work for you, but it never goes away. That’s probably a good thing, because if dyslexia went away, then the other gifts would go away too.”
Beryl Benacerraf, M.D., Physician. World-renowned radiologist and expert in ultrasound.

Strengths of #dyslexia

1. The ability to see the big picture. “It’s as if people with dyslexia tend to use a wide-angle lens to take in the world”
Matthew H. Schneps, Harvard University

2. People with dyslexia excel at global visual processing and the detection of impossible figures. Findings confirmed that those with dyslexia are better at identifying and memorizing complex images.

3. People with dyslexia have the ability to see how things connect to form complex systems, and to identify similarities among multiple things.

4. Many people with dyslexia demonstrate better skills at manipulating 3D objects in their mind. Many of the world’s top architects and fashion designers have dyslexia.

5. People with dyslexia tend to think in pictures rather than words.
Nineteenth-century French sculptor, Auguste Rodin, could stare at paintings in museums by day and paint them from memory at night. His dyslexia meant he could barely read or write by the age of 14, with his reading skills developing much later.

6. One in three American entrepreneurs have dyslexia.

7. People with dyslexia are highly creative. Those with dyslexia are well known for having sudden leaps of insight that solve problems with an unorthodox approach.

A post shared by @ahlamhamed1400

#Reading… for as long as I can remember has brought challenges to the vibrant desire I carry to learn, to understand. Cloaking the potential I had and conjuring feelings of inadequacy. Dyslexia had made reading tiring instead of invigorating. Just recently, this past year I began reading books again. A new feeling developed, I felt like I didn’t have any limitations. Like I did in school, I seeing it as black smudges on a white piece of paper I’d be forced to memorize. But I realize it actually made my mind that more capable. I’m asking questions, thinking broader, feeling lifted.
Here’s a quote I loved..
“You can’t overcome it (dyslexia); you can work around it and make it work for you, but it never goes away. That’s probably a good thing, because if dyslexia went away, then the other gifts would go away too.”
Beryl Benacerraf, M.D., Physician. World-renowned radiologist and expert in ultrasound.

Strengths of #dyslexia

1. The ability to see the big picture. “It’s as if people with dyslexia tend to use a wide-angle lens to take in the world”
Matthew H. Schneps, Harvard University

2. People with dyslexia excel at global visual processing and the detection of impossible figures. Findings confirmed that those with dyslexia are better at identifying and memorizing complex images.

3. People with dyslexia have the ability to see how things connect to form complex systems, and to identify similarities among multiple things.

4. Many people with dyslexia demonstrate better skills at manipulating 3D objects in their mind. Many of the world’s top architects and fashion designers have dyslexia.

5. People with dyslexia tend to think in pictures rather than words.
Nineteenth-century French sculptor, Auguste Rodin, could stare at paintings in museums by day and paint them from memory at night. His dyslexia meant he could barely read or write by the age of 14, with his reading skills developing much later.

6. One in three American entrepreneurs have dyslexia.

7. People with dyslexia are highly creative. Those with dyslexia are well known for having sudden leaps of insight that solve problems with an unorthodox approach.

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