Attention with bodily functions
This is help from someone else to do personal things you cannot do entirely by yourself. ‘Bodily functions’ are things like breathing, hearing, seeing, eating, drinking, walking, sitting, sleeping, getting in or out of bed, dressing, undressing, and using the toilet. However, any help in connection with an impaired bodily function can count if it involves personal contact (physical or verbal in your presence) and it is reasonably required.
For example, a blind student might need the help of a notetaker or reader, or a guide around campus or around town. A deaf student might need an interpreter. A student with arthritis might need help getting in and out of chairs.
You must need the help of another person to qualify for DLA. If you only need artificial aids, you cannot get DLA.
You cannot count help with domestic chores, unless someone is helping you to do them for yourself.
If you have dyslexia, you could argue that you qualify for DLA, but only if you need someone to be with you to help you read and write - ie, someone sitting beside you reading to you or helping you develop reading skills.1CDLA/1983/2006; CDLA/3204/2006
This could count as attention with the bodily function of seeing or of the brain.2KM v SSWP (DLA)  UKUT 159 (AAC), reported as  AACR 2