Based on the abovementioned evidences, one of the most important parts impaired in dyslexia is the visual magnocellular system. We hypothesized that visual stimulation in a dark room will excite the visual magnocellular system, and in this way the cerebellum will be affected too, because the cerebellum receives many inputs from various magnocellular systems.3 It is also believed that general magnocellular defects affect the cerebellum.2 By stimulating the dorsal tract of visual magnocellular system (this tract seems to gradually develop through neuro-plasticity) and by visual stimulation, visual attention and eye movements following the letters will be improved because the visual magnocellular system plays the main part in controlling these two items. It is suggested that the stimulus presents as searching and tracking a radiant object to improve visual tracking and visual attention. Adding cerebellum rehabilitation leads to 1) increasing attention;5 and 2) improving equilibrium,6 which are both impaired in individuals with learning disorder, especially in dyslexia. It is recommended that the cerebellum and vision stimulations be done simultaneously through sensory-integration exercises so that it will be more effective on functional improvement. Surely, for confirming this hypothesis, larger clinical trials are needed.