23 Incredible Kids’ Books About Dyslexia


Dyslexia is a common learning difficulty that affects millions of children worldwide. It is essential to help kids with dyslexia feel supported, understood, and empowered. One way to do this is by introducing them to books that specifically address this condition. Here’s a list of 23 incredible kids’ books about dyslexia that can provide guidance, encouragement, and inspiration to young readers.

1. Thank You, Mr. Falker by Patricia Polacco

2. Fish in a Tree by Lynda Mullaly Hunt

3. The Alphabet War: A Story About Dyslexia by Diane Burton Robb

4. Tom’s Special Talent by Kate Gaynor

5. The Girl Who Thought in Pictures: The Story of Dr. Temple Grandin by Julia Finley Mosca

6. It’s Called Dyslexia by Jennifer Moore-Mallinos

7. Knees: The mixed-up world of a boy with dyslexia by Vanita Oelschlager

8. If You’re So Smart, How Come You Can’t Spell Mississippi? By Barbara Esham

9. My Name Is Brain Brian by Jeanne Betancourt

10. Dyslexia is My Superpower (Most of the Time) by Margaret Rooke

11. The Lightning Thief (Percy Jackson and the Olympians) by Rick Riordan

12. Hairy, Scary Ordinary: What Is An Adjective? By Brian P Cleary

13. Pearl-The-Darcy Dolphin Book Series by Elle Tracewells.

14. Back-To-Front Worldblems Of reversed Readings_by Maeve Friel.

15. variety of the Jasmine’s Officialspy Handbookeon_solution seriesilentby Lauren LynnMcGraw-Hill.

16. Swivel-Head-Lunnond Booksehen Lin ()

17. Hank Zipzer Collection by Henry Winkler & Lin Oliver

18. Dyslexic Legends Alphabet by Rita Trehan

19. The Don’t-Give-Up Kid: And Learning Differences by Jeanne Gehret

20. Sorting Out Billy by Jo Netterville Pegrum

21. Overcoming Dyslexia: A New and Complete Science-Based Program for Reading Problems at Any Level by Sally Shaywitz M.D.

22. My Dyslexia by Philip Schultz

23. Nessy: The True Story of an Unlikely Hero Who Helped End the Myth of Dyslexia by Mike Jones


These 23 books about dyslexia help children better understand their struggles and embrace their unique abilities. By offering relatable characters and stories that foster empathy, children with dyslexia will feel more supported and encouraged in their learning journey. Parents, teachers, and caregivers can use these books as tools to help facilitate open conversations about dyslexia and promote a positive learning environment for all children.

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