Provide tech tools for struggling readers to access content

A student with dyslexia who requires intensive reading interventions may also require a technological tool to access content in her classes. “Currently, there’s this thought process with students who have dyslexia that we need remediation over technology, but we need both,” said Nicole Feeney, director of assistive technology services for the NEAT Center at Oak Hill.

Feeney spoke at the National Future of Education Technology Conference in Orlando, Fla. More…

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