Weekly Roundup: Inclusive Classrooms & Democratising Science

What Does An Inclusive Classroom Really Look Like?

This article by TES is about making learning accessible to all students with simple basic adjustments that will make your classrooms more inclusive. The tips in this article are clear and simple to do. It is broken down into sections such as: materials, environment, communication and equipment. I highly recommend this a quick read to help you create a more inclusive learning space.

Read More»

Weekly Roundup: Dyscalculia Blog & Yes! The Brain Can Be Trained

Dyscalculia Blog Now On Instagram

You can now find Dyscalculia Blog on Instagram where they will be posting all sorts of information about dyscalculia and it will keep you updated with new posts arriving to the blog!

So please follow and be in the loop with the Dyscalculia Blog.

Read More»

Websites Need To Be More Accessible

Access to information on the internet really can help improve the lives of people globally. Therefore assuring that your website is accessible for everyone is incredibly important. Of course, we can all wait for the multi-sensory internet of the future, but what can we do now to make our websites truly accessible?

Read More»

Weekly Roundup: Dyscalculia Financial Managment & Teaching

Financial Management for Seniors with Dyscalculia

This new post from our dyscalculia blog is a guideline to help seniors with dyscalculia or simply those who struggle with maths when managing their finances. As the article shows that there are a lot of new free tools and apps out there to help you breaking your finances down into simple steps. We hope that this will help you manage your money with ease.

Read More»

Weekly Roundup: Dyscalculia & Dyslexia Success Stories

This Week’s Dyscalculia & Dyslexia Success Stories

Two success stories of persons affected by dyslexia have been trending in the news this week. The first article published in Quartz news outlet discusses the system behind the unconventional IKEA’s products titles. The founder of IKEA, Ingvar Kamprad, who is known to have suffered from dyscalculia, decided to name his products to avoid the challenging taping in of numeral product codes. This is how he invented a name system referencing specific semantic groups dependently on the range of the product to be titled. Bathroom articles for instance are named after Swedish lakes and bodies of water, whereas bed textiles refer to flowers and plants. Today IKEA is famous around the world for its unusual product names such as Grönkulla or Knutstorp, which positively contribute to the fame of the company.

Read More»
© Copyright Dybuster blog – edtech, dyslexia, dsycalculia - Theme by Pexeto
Try our digital learning games
Digital learning games, free trial