I Don’t Like Reading


SKU: 9781785923548 Categories: , , ,

Meet Harry. Harry likes to play football, climb trees, and hang out with friends, but Harry doesn’t like reading. That is until his teacher explains that Harry has dyslexia, which makes things like reading and writing particularly hard for him – and with help from his mum, teacher and an educational psychologist, Harry learns specific strategies for reading with dyslexia.

This delightful picture book for children aged 5-11 includes tips for reading with dyslexia and lovable, supportive characters who show that it’s ok to discuss dyslexia and to seek help when needed.

Market: Primary schools, parents of primary school age children (5-11) with dyslexia, SENCO’s, teachers, and dyslexia specialists.

Author Bio:

Lisabeth Emlyn Clark was diagnosed with dyslexia at 16. Lissy went on to art school where she came up with the story of Harry and learning to read with dyslexia.


‘A wonderful book! This is a great way to help children with dyslexia who find reading difficult to understand and be kind to themselves. This book will also be useful (and entertaining) for members of their families to help them understand, and their classmates too.’ – Margaret Rooke, Author of Creative, Successful, Dyslexic, and Dyslexia is My Superpower (most of the time)

‘Thank you, on behalf of all the Harrys and Harriettes who struggle in silence with reading. This gentle, empowering book will be their lifeline.’ – Antony Lishak, Author and creative writing expert

‘As the head teacher of a school with many pupils on the dyslexic spectrum I was delighted to see this book. Firstly it’s an entertaining and interesting read and children will enjoy sharing it with their friends and families. It also provides an accessible platform for positive discussion around the needs of pupils with a dyslexic profile to children, parents and professionals.’ – Mylene McGuire, Head Teacher, St. Mary’s RC Primary School, Manchester

‘This book is fun, very accessible and engaging and I am sure it will give many dyslexic children more confidence.’ – Baroness Hollins, House of Lords, UK