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English Language Arts

Early Learning Reading Strategies: Reading at a Child's Pace

Students can fall behind if their reading skills are not up to par and falling off track at an early age can cause future problems. This resource will help teachers teach students effective ways of learning how to read at an early age; there will also be information on how to help/encourage a reader that is struggling.
A Collection By Geanice Gee
  • 5 Collection Items
  • 5 Collection Items
  • Discussion
Early Learning Reading Strategies: Reading at a Child's Pace
  • Geanice Gee says:
    Within this study, the writer provides reasons for why some children fall behind. As we all know, some schools don't have the resources needed to help a child that is struggling. In fact, some teachers are not qualified to teach children who are reading impaired. Therefore, this study is to educate the educator; before entering the classroom, teachers should know that there will be challenges when teacher reading, but they have to have a strategy to overcome this obstacle.
  • getreadytoread.org
    getreadytoread.org

    Tips for Preventing Early Reading Failure

    Article
    Geanice Gee says:
    It is crucial for educators to identify students who are having problems with the development of their reading skills. In fact, identifying this problem early on can prevent future problems. Therefore, it is essential that teachers incorporate reading activities into their lessons, which will give students more practice in building this skill. Teachers will also be able to help students who are falling behind by identifying reading weaknesses.
  • Perfection Learning

    Website
    perfectionlearning.com
    perfectionlearning.com
    Geanice Gee says:
    The overall goal of this textbook is to improve reading comprehension through effective strategies. In fact, teachers can give students practice activities to test their reading skills, which will reveal the areas in which improvement is needed, as well as areas that the students are excelling. Furthermore, this book can be used as a study aid as students prepare for state exams.
  • Geanice Gee says:
    The U.S. Department of Education provides information to parents that can also be used in the classroom on how to help children read. In this resource, there are links to fun reading activities, tips, and strategies on teaching children how to read and how to read better. As a teacher, you want your students to be on grade level or above, and this resource is a good tool to help improve reading skills.
  • Geanice Gee says:
    In this short video, a child is being taught how to read a book through a follow-along approach; the child is also reading some sections of the book by herself. This strategy would be helpful in the classroom if the teacher incorporates the follow-along approach in his or her lessons and activities while actually allowing the students to sound out words and read along.
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