There is a great deal of information on ways to help students with dyslexia in the classroom and recognizing the signs of it that can be modified to help children in elementary grades as well as students in high school, for example using of multisensory approaches to teaching.  But students with dyslexia in high school may need some additional supports. Provide a syllabus for your class early in the year. This gives both your student and the parents an outline of your course as well as advance notice on any large projects. Many times students with dyslexia find it extremely difficult to listen to a lecture and take notes at the same time. There are several ways teachers can help students who find this problematic. They students to tape record lessons. Students can listen to the recordings later, at home, where they can stop the recording to write down important points may be focusing on writing the notes and miss important information. First of all, allow. Many times students with dyslexia find it extremely difficult to listen to a lecture and take notes at the same time. 

Supporting high school students with dyslexia

Provide students written notes before or after the lecture. This allows students to focus on what you are saying, while still having written information to refer to later. Pair them with another student to share notes. Again, students can focus on what is being said without having to worry about trying to write down important points. Students are frequently responsible for completing term or research papers during the high school years. Often, students are given an outline of the project and a due date. Students with dyslexia may have a hard time with time management and organizing information. Work with your student in breaking down the project into several smaller steps and create benchmarks for you to review their progress.  Check to be sure the book is available on audio and check with your school or local library to find out if they can have a few copies on hand for students with reading disabilities if your school is not able to purchase copies when assigning a book-length reading assignment. Students with dyslexia can benefit from reading the text while listening to the audio. Have students use Spark Notes to check comprehension and to use as a review for book-length reading assignments. The notes provide a chapter by chapter outline of the book and can also be used to give students an overview before reading. Understanding the big picture helps students with dyslexia better understand and organize the details of the lesson. Students with dyslexia may feel uncomfortable asking questions aloud, fearing other students will think they are stupid. Let them know what days and times you are available for questions or extra help when they don't understand a lesson. Often students with dyslexia have poor handwriting. They may get home and not even be able to understand their own notes. Letting them type their notes may help.