Neurodiversity and Me: Imposter Syndrome | Dyslexia and Me

“Looking back now, I realise where my feeling of being an imposter comes from. It was through my classic signs of being dyslexic. I was able to verbalise what I was thinking in class, but when it came to the written exercises, I found it very hard to get my thoughts onto paper. I struggled with reading out loud in classes which made me try to escape the eyes of my teachers so I wasn’t picked to read. The only class I felt comfortable in was music because reading and writing was not the main bulk of what we were expected to do.”

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