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Free Webinar - Revisions Skills for GCSE's & A-Levels

Unlock the secrets to successful revision with the British Dyslexia Association's exclusive webinar. Join us for an enlightening hour where we delve into effective revision techniques tailored for teenagers facing exams. Our expert-led session will focus on comprehensive planning, addressing mental health considerations, and fostering a positive mindset during the crucial exam period.


Tuesday 26th March 2024
7:00pm - 8:00pm



This webinar is designed to empower all types of learners, with a special emphasis on making information memorable through engaging multi-sensory activities. Discover a diverse range of revision strategies that cater to various learning styles, ensuring that every participant can optimize their study approach. Gain valuable insights into creating a holistic revision plan that not only enhances academic performance but also supports overall well-being.

Grab this chance to equip yourself or your teen with the necessary tools for achievement. Register now with the British Dyslexia Association.

Amanda Hornby - British Dyslexia Association Onsite Trainer

Amanda has worked with secondary students with special needs since 2009. She is a qualified Specialist Dyslexia Tutor, is qualified to assess for Exam Access Arrangements, Visual Discomfort Screening and is working towards her Assessor Practising Certificate.

She currently works at the British Dyslexia Association as a Training Professional, delivering bespoke training to workplaces and schools.

In her free time, she is the treasurer for St Helens & District Dyslexia Association (SHADDA). She began The Dyslexic Word Bank in March 2021.

Brenda Ferrie - British Dyslexia Association Dyscalculia Programme Leader

Brenda Ferrie qualified as a teacher of maths but realised that many of her students who excelled at maths had difficulties with reading and writing which lead her to do her Level 7 in dyslexia.

There were other students who had no difficulties with reading and writing but struggled to understand relatively simple maths concepts, which this lead Brenda into the world of dyscalculia.