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Unlocking Support for

Kids with Dyslexia

Don't miss this amazing show!

Monarch High School is presenting
The Lightning Thief: Percy Jackson the Musical

The musical is based on Rick Riordan's best selling novels, and the show is filled with family friendly humor, special effects and awesome music! Here's a bit more about the story: The idea for Percy Jackson came when author Rick Riordan made up bedtime stories for his nine-year-old son Haley, who had been diagnosed with ADHD and dyslexia. At the time, Haley refused to read and hated school, but was ­fascinated by the Greek myths he had been studying in second grade. He asked that his father tell him stories based on Greek mythology. ... In his new story, Riordan created a different kind of hero in Percy Jackson and made ADHD and dyslexia part of his powers. (Source: Hanover Theatre and Conservatory)


The show runs April 13-15, and tickets for the show go on sale on March 1st. We would love to offer BVKID families a special rate of just $5.00/ticket (a 50% savings!). To get this special rate, go to, click special passcode and enter the code BVKID. 

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Join the Boulder High Dyslexia Awareness Club

This club was founded by Max Fagan, a junior at Boulder High with dyslexia. He started this club to help other students discuss issues they may have at school or learn how to help navigate accommodations to help them achieve success in school. 


Where: Room 2208

When: During common lunch hours on the 2nd Thursday of the month

Upcoming dates: March 9th, April 13th, May 11th

Keep in Touch!

Subscribe if you would like to receive updates about events or activities occasionally.


BVKID emerged out of a pursuit to educate and support the community, and a desire for actions to speak louder than words. Established in 2017, we’re an organization driven by parents who support evidence-based measures for kids who learn differently. We are committed to building a strong foundation of support. Contact us to learn more and to get involved.

Our Mission

The mission of our parent group Boulder Valley Kids Identified with Dyslexia (BVKID) is to create a culture of innovation and to promote awareness of dyslexia among parents, teachers, and administration in Boulder Valley and to serve students with dyslexia and related learning disorders to ensure that they reach their maximum potential.

Our Objectives


To ensure universal dyslexia/reading disability screenings for all kindergartners and any new students entering the district and to monitor their progress using scientific-based assessment tools that are quantifiable and objective.


To ensure that a scientifically-based core reading program is implemented in grades K – 3rd, district-wide, which aligns with the National Reading Panel Report to include: Phonological Awareness, Phonics, Fluency, Vocabulary and Comprehension.


To ensure that the intervention for dyslexic students at all grade levels is scientifically-based with attention to frequency, intensity, duration, and fidelity.


To create an equitable pathway through high school, to provide access to all curriculum with peers of similar intellectual capacity, and to achieve similar graduation rates to the overall student population.


To ensure that staff and administrators receive the best, most up-to-date professional development to empower them to feel confident in their ability to teach any child to read.


To promote collaboration between parents and schools in BV to address and meet the needs of students identified with dyslexia and related learning disorders under state and federal laws.

Ways We Help

Meaningful Work. Unforgettable Experiences.

Dad Lessons
Book of French Laws

Dyslexia Simulations

Learn what if feels like to be dyslexic

Barton Lending Library

Sharing resources with the community


Advocate for evidence-based support for our kids who learn differently

“Dyslexic kids are creative, ‘outside-the-box’ thinkers. They have to be, because they don’t see or solve problems the same way other kids do. In school, unfortunately, they are sometimes written off as lazy, unmotivated, rude or even stupid. They aren’t. Making Percy dyslexic was my way of honoring the potential of all the kids I’ve known who have those conditions. It’s not a bad thing to be different. Sometimes, it’s the mark of being very, very talented.”

Rick Riordan

Contact BVKID

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