Teaching Toolbox

Handy reference cards for crucial and tricky words. Word sounds to help you practice more. Techniques to help you tackle common challenges that help you get unstuck.

Build Strong Foundations in Reading, Writing and Spelling

Practise common 3 letter words. Use this word list, to help a dyslexic child improve their spelling, reading and writing skills.

Use Thought Tree to Help Dyslexic Child get Ideas Down on Paper

Dyslexic kids think quickly and can have jumbled ideas. Learn to make a Though Tree to help get their ideas down.

Check Dyslexic Child has Understood Instructions

Help child hear and understand verbal instructions. Get them to repeat instructions back to you, before completing all the tasks on the card.

Practice Tracing to Help Child Write Letters Correctly

Help dyslexic child practice writing letters and remember words correctly. By tracing the same letter up to 10 times.

Using Muscle Memory To Help A Child With Dyslexia Remember Spellings

Learn joined-up writing, become better at spelling words. Use muscle memory to help remember, correct order of letters in a word.

Using Rhymes To Help A Child With Dyslexia Spell

Remember words spellings, facts in correct order. Use memory tags, such as pictures, stories and rhymes.

Multi Sensory - Dyslexia Friendly Learning for Kids

Dyslexia friendly learning. Use all their senses to have fun learning new letters and words.

The Rule Of 10 Dyslexia Activity To Help Them Remember

Use rule of 10, to teach dyslexic kids. Repeat word spellings in 10 fun ways, to help them learn.

Reasons Our Customers Love Us...

“This (Mooki Cards) has been our game changer. Never before did he get any, last week we had 9 outta 12”

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“Dyslexic Mum has some wonderful really useful cards, you can read through them yourself and use some together. I'm finding them really useful as is my son”

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The Dyslexia Show

You need to get these cards, so much useful information and help

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“We used the morning check list with pictures, the last few days it has made her less anxious visually seeing how much (little) she had to do. Great tip”

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