In primary school, your child's vocabulary and reading skills may be some of the main areas of focus that their teacher uses during daily lessons. A beginner reader will improve their skills by reading aloud, memorizing word formations, and writing. Use some learning-to-read books to aid in setting up some fun activities for your child to participate in with you.
A learning-to-read book that includes printed words that label pictures that are displayed across the pages or a volume of short stories that use repetitive phrases will be geared toward a youngster and the interesting things that they may discover in their own environment. Purchase a couple of learning-to-read books, each with a different take on reinforcing words or letter combinations.
One of the books can be a picture book, which depicts colorful photos of everyday scenes, such as a grocery store and some shoppers, a busy roadway, or a classroom that is filled with children. Choose a book that contains clearly marked pictures consisting of one or two words that are used to identify specific items in each picture. Select another book that uses many pictures, short stories, and repetitive phrases.
With each book, look through the pictures and say each word that is printed. Move your finger underneath each word as you read it and encourage your child to follow along and repeat after you. With practice, your loved one will begin to remember the words and will be able to attempt reading the words aloud without you reading them first.
Drawing similarities between what is printed in a book and what is posted on a wall or a chalkboard will help your child maintain their concentration and be more conscientious about recognizing various letter combinations and words. Use poster board and markers or chalk and a chalkboard to make or write words or letter groupings. Pictures can be used as hints to guide your child in identifying the words and letter combinations.
Point to each word or group of letters that you would like your child to locate. Then, give them time to gaze at what is posted on the wall or on the chalkboard. Help your child sound out words and refresh their memory about what part of a book the word relates to. For additional reinforcement, ask your child to rewrite some of the letter groupings or words.
To learn more, contact a resource that carries learning-to-read books.Share
2 October 2020
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