I would say she is still dyslexic, my understanding of the condition is that you have it for the rest of your life but the most successful dyslexics learn to cope with it and learn to work around it. She also has mild dyspraxia.
Here are my top tips:
Check for Irlene (see an optician and ask for a colouromitry assessment) my daughter has pink tinted lenses it helped her enormously initially. Even now when the text is small she describes the text as moving around when she doesn't use them.
buy lots and lots of books at their reading level and get into a routine before bed, she reads one page you read one page, special one to one time with Mummy in a nice quiet environment. If they are too tired though don't push it.
get lots of books on the subject, knowledge of the condition is power.
Let the child know how many very successful and famous people there are with dyslexia and get them to think of it as a gift, there is a book called "The Gift of Dyslexia". Explain that they have more brain connections than an average child and they just need to train them to behave and not get all muddled up.
Attend courses, British Dyslexia Association and your local association will run lots of courses. Become a specilist.
Swimming and horse riding can help with balance and co-ordination so encourage them to take up a sport.
I could go on. But a positive outlook is certainly needed.