Lisa Friedman, Inclusive Educator, Religious School Director, writer & speaker
The answer to this questions will really vary from person to person. Just as no two people are alike, no two people with Dyslexia will have the same day-to-day experience.
That said, there are definitely challenges outside the classroom that children could experience. They may suffer from low self-esteem stemming from the insecurity around reading aloud or keeping up in class. Some may even have experienced teasing from their reading challenges, making social interactions harder. In addition, I have known kids with Dyslexia to get easily overwhelmed by the pace of a class or a large group interaction.
The opposite can also be a child's experience. Children may have learned to compensate for their reading weaknesses in other ways and may have a well developed sense of humor or other strengths in personal integrations. Verbal exchanges and understanding body language may come easier to them than reading and they may have many positive relationships.
In all, getting to know each individual as a person with likes & dislikes, strengths & weaknesses, etc. will enable you to help him/her find success in any situation.