About Us

Our Philosophy

Our philosophy is that our facility  provides an educational experience that has a foundation in our commitment to provide the most optimum learning environment for all our students. We rely greatly on the encouragement that we receive from each other, teachers, staff and parents. We unite collectively to establish an environment supportive of creativity, academic achievement, personal growth and social responsibility.

Our goal of academic proficiency goes hand in hand with the practice of establishing in our students strong core values. These values are respect, family unity, love for others, self respect and perseverance. Nurturing self esteem is a top priority. Our students understand the importance of self reliance, which must be tempered by being aware of his or her need for others. They are also aware that everyone’s success and happiness is inextricably linked to the happiness and success of everyone whom life’s experiences are shared.

Our Story

We began as the Dyslexia Institutes of America back in 2001. Our emphasis at the Institutes of America was to diagnose individuals with the condition and provide them with therapy. Upon parental recommendation, we ventured into child care, by developing into a private school, providing schooling for students with dyslexia and other learning disabilities that include autism, ADHD/ADD and others. We focus on individual teaching with small size classes of not more than 15 students. We ensure that our students receive work that is appropriate for their grade at a modified level and pace. Upon graduation and receiving a diploma, our high school students have the necessary preparation to move on to college, vocational schools, the military or the work force.

Private Teacher Qualifications

  • Individuals with a bachelor’s degree in any major are qualified to teach in participating private schools.
  • The experience must be earned as a K-12 teacher in a public or private school.
  • Participating private schools may employ as teachers individuals who do not meet either of the previous requirements if they possess a skill set that makes them well-suited for specific courses. For example, a native French speaker may have knowledge and expertise that would qualify him or her to instruct French language co