Dyslexics are self-confident, confident in their ability to read, to speak and to understand, to write and to think.
They feel they can get along with other people, with their parents and teachers.
They believe that they have been given the skills and qualities to succeed, and are therefore proud of themselves.
But there is something else that makes dyslexics more than self-declared.
Dyslexia doesn’t have an identity.
It doesn’t mean a person has been given an identity, or even an identity to begin with.
It just means that, for a period of time, they have had the ability to separate themselves from their normal identity.
This is a different definition of self-identity from that found in autism, in which people identify with their birth-signs and with a particular environment and culture.
However, this new definition of identity has the benefit of making it easier for people to see themselves as different from the wider population.
People who suffer from dyslexias are often referred to as “other” people, or “different” people.
They have a unique and limited sense of self, and they often feel ashamed about their disability.
They also suffer from social isolation, which can make it harder for them to engage with people of different backgrounds.
But this new understanding of their own identity can help them recognise the similarities between themselves and the wider community.
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