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Explicit Instruction






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Explicit Instruction. Define the term explicit. (Think, Pair, Share). Definition of Explicit. Fully and clearly expressed or demonstrated; leaving nothing merely implied . Why Provide Explicit Instruction?. Learning effective routines and procedures Supports fidelity to the core program
Explicit Instruction

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Explicit instruction l.jpgSlide 1

Explicit Instruction

Slide2 l.jpgSlide 2

Define the term explicit.

(Think, Pair, Share)

Definition of explicit l.jpgSlide 3

Definition of Explicit

  • Fully and clearly expressed or demonstrated; leaving nothing merely implied

Why provide explicit instruction l.jpgSlide 4

Why Provide Explicit Instruction?

  • Learning effective routines and procedures

  • Supports fidelity to the core program

  • Link core materials to the five essential components of reading

Benchmark strategic intensive l.jpgSlide 5

Benchmark, Strategic, Intensive

Benchmark – Students who will likely benefit from the core program , are on track and on grade level

Strategic – Students in need of additional support.

Intensive – Students in need of substantial instructional support.

Research l.jpgSlide 6

Research

  • 15-20 years of research indicates that “good” readers decode first. (NRP)

  • If they are behind in first grade, 1-8 chance they will never catch up after 1st grade.

Brain research l.jpgSlide 7

Brain Research

  • 80’s students used context, syntax and then decoding.

  • We now know that students do not learn to read in the same manner as you learn to speak. (Shaywitz, 2003)

Brain research8 l.jpgSlide 8

Brain Research

  • For a new word to become automatic, an average student will need to practice it 4-14 times.

  • A student who is intensive may need to practice it 200 times.

Key to moving students who are stuck l.jpgSlide 9

Key to Moving Students who are stuck.

  • Data has to drive you.

  • Find the gap and fix it.

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THE BIG FIVE

  • Phonemic Awareness

  • Phonics

  • Vocabulary

  • Fluency

  • Comprehension

Templates l.jpgSlide 11

Templates

  • Phoneme Segmentation

  • Letter Recognition

  • Sound By Sound Blending

  • Word Reading

  • Word Reading with Spelling Focus

  • Multi-syllabic Words

Slide12 l.jpgSlide 12

  • 50% of all words are phonetic

  • 32-37% off by one sound

  • First 107 high frequency words make up 50% of print.

It s all about repetition l.jpgSlide 13

It’s All About Repetition!

Charlene Coburn

ccoburn@access.k12.wv.us


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