Dyslexia helped by wider spacing of letters, study finds
There may be some help for children suffering from dyslexia, a new finding shows.
When letters are more widely spaced apart, children can read faster and more accurately, according to a new finding by Italian and French scientists, as reported in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America.
In a series of tests conducted on children with the common reading disorder, it was shown that the children read at a 20 percent better rate when the letters were larger and further spaced apart, the Wall Street Journal reported.
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