Open for Business

The Bux Books shop is open for business! First up is our very own Buxilicious font. You’ve read about it here. And, if you haven’t, why not?!

Buxilicious is deliberately designed to be a dyslexia-friendly font. A sans serif font, Buxilicious has longer ascenders and descenders; distinguishing, differentiating elements on frequently-confused letters and other features that you’ve probably read about here! 😉

And, of course, to celebrate our shop opening, we have a special offer for you. Just keep reading for more details.

Why buy another font?

If you have dyslexia or visual processing differences and you spend a lot of time at your computer (and who doesn’t these days), using Buxilicious as your default word processing font will give you a cleaner, less strenuous read as you edit.

If you’re a teacher or home-schooler, you can create materials for your students, using a font specially designed to reduce reading stress and to serve the needs of your diverse students. We even have a special whole-school licence so that Buxilicious can be installed on your school’s network.

If you’re a web designer or app developer, Buxilicious is one simple step that you can take to make your product more inclusive and appeal to the 10% (at least) of the population that has reading differences.

If you’re a publisher, Buxilicious is a clean, visually elegant font that is immediately appealing to the eye. But its numerous additional features make Buxilicious a uniquely inclusive font, designed for optimal legibility for all your readers.

Yes, yes, but where’s my special offer?

Bux Books has a variety of font licences for your needs. But, to set the ball rolling, we’re offering 20% off the price of an individual licence until the end of May. You just need to drop the Buxilicious font in your shopping cart here and add the coupon code Bux20 at the checkout.

Happy shopping and let us know in the comments below how you use Buxilicious to make life easier.

2 Comments

  • Sandra says:

    Such a great font to have, especially as UK government guidelines for validation of new phonics schemes state that anything children need to read should be in print.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *