The condition has caused a huge amount of anxiety for millions of men and women who are diagnosed with it and for medical professionals who treat them.
But what’s actually happening in their brains is the result of a brain disorder called dyslexia.
When dyslexics have difficulty reading, processing information, or reasoning, their brains don’t always produce the same cognitive skills that are needed for writing, reasoning, or learning.
And dyslexic people also tend to have more problems with their attention spans and lack good reading comprehension skills.
As a result, dyslexiacs tend to be less capable of reading complex text, such as a document or a journal entry, and can struggle to understand the meaning of the words in a sentence.
These are traits that are commonly seen in dyslexias, but not everyone with the condition has these same issues.
The brain disorder that causes dyslexie is known as dyslexus, and it affects about one in five adults in the United States.
Dyslexia is often a result of reading a large number of books and other text while dyslexies have difficulty with the ability to concentrate on small or complex information.
Dyslaxia affects more than one-fifth of adults, according to the American Dyslexic Society, and about one-third of dyslexical people suffer from aphasia, or difficulty reading letters.
In fact, it’s one of the biggest barriers to a person learning to read, says Daniel Lutz, Ph.
D., an assistant professor of psychology at Michigan State University.
Dysfunctional dyslexy affects up to three in five people, according the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke.
And it affects people in the ages of 20 to 45.
Dyslogia is defined by having problems reading, comprehending, or processing language, as well as being unable to use words properly.
Dysphasia affects people between 20 and 45.
It affects people who have one or more of the following: difficulties with word processing