My favorite resource is the yahoo group for dyslexia. Here is the link:
Susan Barton (creator of the Barton system) has a website too for general dyslexia information. She also has a newsletter (email) that you can sign up for: http://www.dys-add.com/
I also got great information from
"Reading Reflex"-- not dyslexic specific, but great info about teaching reading. Also gives parent a plan/method to use.
"How the Brain Learns" -- again, not dyslexic specific, but was interesting for me. There is also one called "How the Brain Learns to Read".
The most popular at-home reading program for dyslexics is the Barton Reading Program. It is scripted, the parent can implement it, it is Orton Gillingham influenced, and the first level is all about phonemic awareness skills. Most people recommend an OG type program for dyslexics. We have borrowed Barton from a friend, but dd found it 'boring' and we were already progressing steadily with my hodgepodge of a method, so I stopped using Barton.
Some people use ABeCeDarian. This is not OG influenced--it is closer to phono-graphix (similar to what Reading Reflex explains). There is a great explanation of the similarities/differences in a file on the yahoo group for dyslexics.
I am a bit different in that I kinda make my own thing. I used Reading Reflex for the phonemic awareness stuff and for the basic code. Then, we tried ABeCeDarian, but level B was a bit overwhelming at first for my dd and it was tedious. So, we took a break from reading programs--it seemed like we 'hit a wall'. During this 'break' I was going back over everything (review style) and I had her read a lot without increasing the difficulty. We also started All about spelling (AAS) for this time. AAS is and OG influenced spelling program. I have been able (with a bit of work) to use it for reading and spelling. I have her read from the I See Sam readers http://www.3rsplus.com/ for fluency. I also use other things when I think appropriate to reinforce a concept or just to break up the monotony. She has even done some ABeCeDarian again. We have also been doing neuronet therapy. This isn't specific to dyslexia, but I have noticed quite an improvement in many areas since she started the therapy.
However, don't forget to check for eye issues too--20/20 vision doesn't mean that the child can track correctly. There are many things to check for, but I don't remember them.
I hope this helps.