Home and Online Dyslexia Tuition in Stirling

We only offer qualified teachers for Primary tuition, SEN tution, GCSE tuition and A-Level tuition.

Three steps to find your teacher

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1. Complete the form below

To see the profiles and the contacts details of relevant, safe, qualified and experienced teachers … who are available for you, please complete the form below.

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2. Choose the teachers you like

Invite any of the teachers for an initial, no-obligation discussion, to see if they are a good fit for you.

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3. Start & stop lessons any time

If ready, start tuition. Fees are paid after each lesson by a secure online card payment. You can stop tuition at any time.

A selection of Stirling Dyslexia Tutors

Harley S

Mrs Harley S

Private Dyslexia Tutor

Stirling


Subjects taught:
Qualifications:
Aspirant Middle Leader Training (2019) CETA Forest School Leader (2018) BA (Hons) Primary Education Initial Teachers Training, University of the West of England (2013). Qualified Teacher Status.
Georgia R

Miss Georgia R

Dyslexia Lessons

Stirling


Subjects taught:
Qualifications:
BA (Hons) Primary Education, Bishop Grossesteste University (2018).
Gary R

Mr Gary R

Dyslexia Tutoring

Stirling


Subjects taught:
Qualifications:
PGCE English with Drama, Bishop Grosseteste University College, Lincoln (2007). BA (Hons) English Literature Bishop Grosseteste University College, Lincoln (2006). Certificate of Higher Education CAMS: Music and Performing arts with Creative Writing, Derby University (1998).
Sarah R

Mrs Sarah R

Private Dyslexia Tuition

Stirling


Subjects taught:
Qualifications:
Qualified Teacher Status. BEd (Hons) Primary Education in Creative Arts, Derby University (2012).
Janette F

Ms Janette F

Dyslexia Tutor Near Me

Stirling


Subjects taught:
Qualifications:
PGCE Primary Education with Key Stage 2 Specialism, Northumbria University. BA (Hons) History Northumbria University.

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£0 ph Face-to-Face Tuition


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Is my child dyslexic?

Dyslexia is a learning difficulty that principally affects reading and writing skills. Dyslexia is fundamentally about information processing. People with dyslexia may have trouble remembering and processing information that they see or hear, affecting their learning and acquisition of literacy skills. Dyslexia also has an impact on areas such as organisational skills.

If your child is struggling with spelling, reading, writing or numeracy, how do you know whether these difficulties are potential indications of dyslexia? There are some signs that you can look out for if you suspect that your child has dyslexia. Please note that many young children may display these behaviours. It is the severity of the behaviour and the length of time that it persists, which give vital clues to identify a difficulty such as dyslexia.

Signs of dyslexia (primary school)

Weaknesses: Family history of dyslexia. Difficulty in following instructions. Needs time to produce an oral response when questioned. Lacks fluency in reading, which affects their understanding. Fear of reading aloud. A lack of enjoyment of reading. Persistent and marked difficulty with spelling. Laboured and untidy handwriting. Mispronounces words. Difficulty in finding the right words to describe things. Difficulty in remembering sequential information, e.g. times tables, alphabet. A poor short-term working memory. Takes longer than most to complete written tasks. Difficulty copying from the board. May describe visual discomfort when reading. Can be clumsy and lack co-ordination. Mixing up numerical symbols. Low self-esteem. Behavioural difficulties.

Strengths: Imaginative. Good at thinking and reasoning skills. Able to see the "big picture". Good general knowledge skills. A good understanding of texts if they have been read to them. Good visual-spatial skills.

Signs of dyslexia (secondary school)

Weaknesses: Family history of dyslexia. Problems recalling facts. Problems recalling facts. Difficulty with following instructions. Difficulty remembering sequential information, e.g. historical facts. Poor concept of time. Problems with note-taking. Organisational difficulties, remembering homework, equipment, etc. Word-finding difficulties. Difficulty with fluent, accurate reading affecting comprehension. Avoids reading aloud in class. Persistent difficulty with spelling. Poor structure and organisation of written work. Difficulties producing clear, legible handwriting. Low self-esteem. Aggressive or non-compliant behaviour. Work avoidance tactics. Lack of confidence.

Strengths: Sophisticated receptive vocabulary. Good critical thinking and reasoning skills. Capacity to perceive information 3-dimensionally. Creative, imaginative, practical skills. Good interpersonal skills. Intuitive. Visual-spatial skills. Good visual memory. Good general knowledge. Good at sport, music, drama.

Diagnosis

If you suspect that your child may have dyslexia and would benefit from additional support, you should initially consult your child's teacher or your school SENCO (Special Educational Needs Coordinator) to discuss your concerns.

The SENCO may carry out screening tests to find out more about your child's strengths and weaknesses to see how best they can be supported in the classroom.

A school doesn't need a formal diagnosis to put support in place for your child, and a lack of diagnosis should not delay them in providing appropriate support and interventions. However, a Diagnostic Assessment can be helpful to ensure that the right interventions are put in place.

Dyslexia can only be formally diagnosed using a Diagnostic Assessment, which a certified dyslexia assessor can carry out. This assessment will confirm if your child has dyslexia or not. You will receive a report detailing your child's strengths and weaknesses and giving you a better idea the cognitive profile of your child and how you can best support them.

The aim of the assessment is to understand your child's style of learning or working and what does and doesn't work for them, to collect information about reading, spelling and writing skills, to identify whether there is an apparent discrepancy between the general level of ability, and reading and writing attainment, to consider other factors which may be affecting learning, to identify whether any reasonable adjustments will need to be made for your child to access the curriculum and exams fully.

Through consultation with your school SENCO, these assessments can either be requested by the school directly or can be arranged and paid for privately.

How can I support my child?

If your child has dyslexia encourage them to do activities that they like to do and feel good doing, e.g. music, sports, drama or anything else that helps build confidence. Dyslexia can result in low self-esteem and confidence, frustration and embarrassment as your child has difficulties performing tasks that seem to come naturally to others. Demystifying dyslexia will help your child develop the tools and resilience necessary to manage it, both in school and in social circumstances.

Discuss the challenges that dyslexia brings directly with them: "You know that you find it difficult to read signs or to copy notes from the board? That's called dyslexia." If your child says things like, "I'm just stupid," don't ignore it. Listen and help put their frustrations into context. Help them identify what upset them and show them that one bad experience doesn't equate to being the worst at something.

Acknowledge the effort given and celebrate hard work, even if your child still makes small mistakes: "I know how difficult that reading was for you. I am proud of how hard you worked."

Make sure that your child recognises their strengths: "You showed great sportsmanship and teamwork in the football game, and that was a great goal you scored!"

Other things that may help your child with dyslexia are: listening to audiobooks as an alternative to reading, typing on a computer instead of handwriting, reducing visual stress by using coloured papers or overlays.

Children with demonstrated dyslexia are accommodated by schools and should be given extra time in tests and public exams.

Tuition with a qualified Dyslexia teacher at your home in Stirling costs from £46.00 ph. Online tuition with a qualified Dyslexia teacher costs from £40.00 ph. Create your own small tuition group and Dyslexia tuition costs from £17.50 ph.

Because we only ever work with qualified and experienced Dyslexia teachers in Stirling, you will always get a highly experienced teacher who is safe, reliable and up to speed with the current curriculum and exam requirements. There is no excellent learning without excellent teaching, and our Dyslexia teachers are expected to teach in a way that inspires and motivates. We have over 20,000 talented teachers providing tuition, chosen for their broad range of experience, professionalism, academic specialisms, passion, and dedication to their students. We only ever offer qualified teachers as tutors, as we believe professional teachers provide the highest quality of tuition.

Location
Home Tuition: Involves a Dyslexia tutor coming to your home in Stirling to provide one-on-one instruction. This offers convenience as you don't need to travel. Online Tuition: This can take place anywhere with an internet connection. Small Group Tuition: Typically with between 2 to 4 children, and often occurs in a physical location such as your home, though it can also be online.

Individual Attention
Home Tuition: Offers the highest level of individual attention, as the Dyslexia tutor focuses solely on one student. Online Tuition: Still allows for one-to-one attention, but it may be slightly less personal than home tuition due to potential distractions. Small Group Tuition: Offers less individual attention as the Dyslexia tutor must divide their time and attention among multiple students.

Cost
Home Tuition: This tends to be more expensive because it involves one-on-one teaching, and the Dyslexia tutor is required to travel to your home, in Stirling. Online Tuition: Often more affordable than home tuition as your Dyslexia tutor does not need to travel but may still cost more than small group tuition. Small Group Tuition: Generally, this is the most cost-effective option, as the costs are shared among several families.

Flexibility
Home Tuition: Offers flexibility in terms of scheduling and curriculum, as your Dyslexia tutor will only be working with your child. Online Tuition: Provides flexibility in terms of location and may offer a wider selection of Dyslexia tutors. Small Group Tuition: Lessons will be more difficult to schedule as lesson times will have to fit in with other families.

Interaction
Home Tuition: Offers in-person interaction, which can be beneficial for students who learn better through face-to-face communication. Online Tuition: Provides interaction through video conferencing tools and chat, which can be engaging but may not suit everyone's learning style. Small Group Tuition: Allows for peer interaction, which can benefit collaborative learning and discussions.

The choice between home, online, or small group Dyslexia tuition in Stirling depends on your preferences, budget, and the student's specific educational needs. Each option has advantages and disadvantages, so it's essential to consider these factors when deciding.

How are Stirling schools performing?

We connect you to the best teachers who work across several of the best primary and secondary schools in Stirling (some detailed below). This means we can reliably provide you with a local and experienced tutor that fits your needs.

Stirling primary school performance:

The Stirling area has primary schools (one of the top being with % of pupils achieving at a higher standard).

From their latest Oftsed report:
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The Stirling local authority has an average of % of students meeting the expected standards in reading, writing, and maths at primary school age (vs England's average of 65%). And has an average of % achieving higher standard (vs England's average of 11%).

 

Stirling secondary school performance:

The Stirling area has secondary schools (one of the top being with % of pupils achieving grade 5 or above in English and Maths GCSEs).

From their latest Oftsed report:
“”

The Stirling local authority has an average of % of students achieving grade 5 or above in English and Maths GCSEs (vs England's average of 43%). And has an average of % of students either staying in education or entering employment after GCSEs (vs England's average of 94%).

Stirling Ofsted ratings:

% of Stirling schools have received at least a 'Good' Ofsted rating, with schools receiving an 'Outstanding' rating in their last evaluation.

Source: Gov.UK Website

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