Serving Children with Dyslexia



The five centers in New Jersey are part of the Children's Dyslexia Centers, Inc which is a Scottish Rite charity.  If you have a child with a reading disability, please look at our website and if you are interested in having your child tutored, please complete an application and mail to our central office.  If you would like to discuss our program, please call or email us.




The Children's Dyslexia Centers of NJ are part of a larger network of nearly 50 learning centers located in the northeast and north central states.  Our parent organization is the Children's Dyslexia Centers of NJ, Inc. which is a tax exempt non-profit corporation.  Our fundamental purpose is to provide professional reading and written language instruction to children and young adults with dyslexia.  These services are provided by the Scottish Rite at no cost and without regard for ethnicity, gender, religious or Masonic affiliation.  To receive our services, a child must have been diagnosed with a learning disability characterized by a particular difficulty in learning to read as determined by a qualified examiner.


In addition, the New Jersey Masons offer scholarships to teachers so that they may attend the Graduate Center for Dyslexia Studies at Fairleigh Dickinson University.  In return these teachers work with your children in our Centers for two years. 


All of our Centers have been fully accredited by IMSLEC (International Multisensory Structured Language Education Council) to insure that our Centers meet the highest academic standards.


Although some of our financial support comes from Scottish Rite endowments, we do rely on parents and friends and the communities we serve for much of our funding.




Provide, free of charge, the highest quality multisensory reading and written language tutorial services for children with dyslexia, through a network of nationally recognized centers of excellence.


Promote and encourage education of tutorial trainees, professionals, and the public, to become resources in teaching children to read.


Advance the body of scientific knowledge of dyslexia through support of clinical research, to improve today’s standards and tomorrow’s care.


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