Dyslexie Font has 9 core features that differentiate it from other typefaces. Are you curious?

All typeface rules and standards ignored

Christian Boer ignored all typeface rules and standards to design Dyslexie Font. The result? Unique letters that are easy to recognize. Less frustration, better reading. More practice, fewer problems. An upwards spiral!

1. Heavier bottoms

The gravity point lies below. The letters have a clear base line, which prevents letters from being turned upside down.

2. Different shapes

The shapes of the letters are adjusted subtly. This way the chance of turning, mirroring and swapping letters is minimized.

3. Better spacing

The distance between individual letters and words is enlarged, which makes reading more convenient and avoids the crowding effect.

4. Longer sticks

Some Dyslexie font letters have longer sticks, which helps to decrease switching and swapping letters while reading.

5. Capital letters and punctuation

Punctuation marks and capital letters are bold, emphasizing the breaks, endings and beginnings of phrases.

6. Inclined letters

Letters that look alike are slightly inclined. This way different letters are easier to distinguish.

7. Bigger openings

The openings of the Dyslexie Font letters are enlarged. Here for letters can be easily recognized by their shape.

8. Various heights

Letters that look alike are differentiated by several levels. This way each Dyslexie font letter is a unique character, avoiding letter swapping.

9. Higher x-height

The height of the letters is increased, whereas the width isn’t. This adds 'air' to the Dyslexie font letters, making them easier to distinguish.