Brain 'architecture' differs in kids with dyslexia
The brains of children with dyslexia may be structured differently, according to neuroimaging of the thalamus, the part of the brain that serves as its connector. The behavioral characteristics of dyslexia — a reading disorder that affects up to 17 percent of the population — are well documented, including struggling to recognize and decode words as well as trouble with comprehension and reading aloud.
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