As a teacher, good techniques are needed to help students with learning disabilities such as dyslexia. The educational system has triple the responsibility of detecting a learning disability such as dyslexia early, evaluating it, and finding the correct treatment for the child (Pediatrics, American Academy of, 2010). I would like to now introduce techniques I have found on a website called dyslexia-teacher.com that could potentially help with dyslexia students. One method mentioned is multi-sensory teaching. Studies from The National Institute of Child Health and Human development have shown that children that have difficulty reading, have found that this method is most effective. What Multi-sensory teaching means is that the child learns through more than one of their senses. Most teaching in school is done with either sight or hearing so a child who is dyslexic may be having trouble with one or the other and the education would not be getting through. Multi-sensory teaching incorporates touching into the lesson along with the seeing and hearing. This method helps develop memories for the child to hang onto. Some examples of this being used are teachers will use play dough to make letters for the children or even sandpaper to give a textile experience for the child along with seeing it and hearing the sound (Bradford). I think this is a great idea because you can even use it with the children without a learning disability and make the child feel normal.