Carmel Lepore gave me your emails. We understand you are interested in attending the event this Friday, October 9th and have registered the following from the Lewis School: Marsha Lewis, William Golden, Edwin Stier, and David Stier. 

Please see below for important information about the event.  We look forward to seeing you there.

Kathy Crockett
Managing Editor,
You're Invited to a Very Special Event-
Slow Readers, Fast Thinkers: It Takes a Dyslexic Brain

Friday, October 9th 2015
4-6:30 p.m.
Opening Remarks by 

Valerie Jarrett
Senior Advisor to
President Barack Obama

National Academy of Medicine
Neuroscientists & Passionate Clinicians,
Yale Center for Dyslexia & Creativity Co-Directors:

Sally Shaywitz, M.D.
Audrey G. Ratner Professor in Learning Development

Bennett Shaywitz, M.D.

Charles and Helen Schwab Professor in Dyslexia

Join Together with an
Extraordinary Panel of Successful Dyslexics: 

Renowned attorney, referred to by
NYT as "the lawyer everyone wants."
David Boies

Premier cardiac surgeon,
President & CEO of the Cleveland Clinic

Delos "Toby" Cosgrove, M.D.

Hollywood super agent & co-CEO, WME-IMG
Ari Emanuel

Academy Award-Winning producer of "A Beautiful Mind"
Brian Grazer

Chief Economist, Mesirow Financial &
advisor to Federal Reserve Board.
Diane Swonk

Slow Readers, Fast Thinkers: It Takes a Dyslexic Brain

Friday, October 9th 2015
4-6:30 p.m.

Edward P. Evans Hall
Yale School of Management
165 Whitney Ave
New Haven, Conn.

Due to security and scheduling, doors will close just prior to 4pm so we can start promptly.  Please plan to arrive early and check in by 3:45pm. 

Please note that bags of any kind are strongly discouraged.  Backpacks are not allowed.  Bags smaller than 12x12 are permitted but will require a search and possible delay in entering the hall.
Event parking is available after 3:00pm in lots 22 and 16
Whitney Ave, near Humphrey Street
See yellow lots on image below.

For more information, email:
Dyslexia is defined by an unexpected difficulty in learning to read. Dyslexia takes away an individual's ability to read quickly and
automatically, and to retrieve spoken words easily, but it does
not dampen his or her creativity and ingenuity.
Yale Center for Dyslexia & Creativity | New Haven, CT