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Sharing Knowledge Through Interactive Reading. a reading comprehension training module. Teachers have so much information to share. How well are you sharing yours with students? Discuss with your neighbor how you share information in your class. .

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Sharing knowledge through interactive reading l.jpg

Sharing Knowledge ThroughInteractive Reading

a reading comprehension training module


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Teachers have so much information to share.How well are you sharing yours with students? Discuss with your neighbor how you share information in your class.


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Read handout # 1 and get ready for a pop quiz.

1. What differentiates a plow agricultural system from a hoe agricultural system?

2. Why was there a reduced value placed on women in colonial Virginia?

3. What does the word exigencies mean?

4. What were the Renaissance scientific theories about women and work?

5. How did the skewed sex ratio contribute to failure to diversify?



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The Components of Reading Comprehension Instruction created.

  • Before Reading

  • Setting purpose

  • Activating Prior Knowledge

  • Predicting

  • Questioning

  • During Reading

  • Self-Monitoring

  • Self-Correcting

  • Clarifying

  • Inferring

  • Visualizing

  • Supporting peers

  • After Reading

  • Reteaching peers

  • Discussing

  • Summarizing

  • Writing in Response to Reading

It is during the process of interaction among components that reading comprehension is most likely to occur.


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Setting a Purposefor Reading

  • Activating Prior Knowledge

  • Predicting

  • Questioning


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Setting a Purpose for Reading

Establishing a reason to read, comprehend, remember, and then apply to the future.


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Setting a Purpose for Reading

You have just purchased a new grill. Of course, it comes disassembled with directions for assembling it. What is your purpose for reading the directions?


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

For what purposes might you read the following?

  • Recipes

  • Scripts

  • Book or movie reviews

  • Memos from the boss

  • Menus

  • Magazines

  • Newspapers


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Activating Prior Knowledge

Recalling information processed and stored by the reader(s) provides links to new knowledge.



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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Activating Prior Knowledge

Let’s revisit the article about women in Colonial Virginia and let’s set a purpose for reading and activate our prior knowledge.

Handout #1


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Setting a Purposefor Reading

  • Activating Prior Knowledge


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Predicting

Making a forecast of what the text contains based on patterns and prior knowledge.


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Predicting

Predict what will happen next to Old Faithful and to Reggie.


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Predicting

Examine the cover art for The Whipping Boy by Sid Fleischman and predict what the story will be about.

Then listen to the first chapter and predict which character is going to be the protagonist. Discuss your ideas with those around you.


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Cover Art created.

by Broeck Steadman

used with permission from

Troll School and Library, 100 Corporate Drive Mahwah, New Jersey


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Setting a Purposefor Reading

Predicting

citizenship

Read the paragraph which follows and predict what the rest of the passage will contain.


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Predicting and Purpose Setting

Being a citizen means being a part of a country or community. Citizens usually share a common history, common customs, and common values. They agree to abide by a set of rules and to accept the government’s authority.

Record your predictions on the graphic organizer.


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Setting a Purposefor Reading

Questioning

Developing inquiries about the text that will direct readers toward the purpose for reading.


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Questioning created.

  • Four types of questions:

  • Memory

  • Convergent thinking

  • Divergent thinking

  • Evaluative thinking

Ciardiello, A. V. (1998).“Did you ask a good question today? Alternative cognitive and metacognitive strategies.” Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy 42:3.


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Questioning created.

  • Memory questions:

  • Signal words: who, what , where, when

  • Cognitive operations: naming, defining, identifying, designating

  • Examples:

  • What is the definition for democracy?

  • When does the 21st century begin?

  • Ask a memory question of your partner.

Ciardiello, A. V. Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy 42:3.


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Questioning created.

  • Convergent thinking questions:

  • Signal words: why, how, in what ways

  • Cognitive operations: explaining, stating relationships, comparison/contrast

  • Example: In what ways is the anti-apartheid movement in South Africa similar to the civil rights movement in the United States?

  • Ask a convergent thinking question of your partner.

Ciardiello, A. V. Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy 42:3


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Questioning created.

  • Divergent thinking questions:

  • Signal words: imagine, predict, if…then, how might, what are some possible consequences

  • Cognitive operations: predicting, hypothesizing, inferring, reconstructing

  • Example: What are some possible consequences of the fall of communism in Eastern Europe?

  • Ask a divergent thinking question of your partner.

Ciardiello, A. V. Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy 42:3


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Questioning created.

  • Evaluative thinking questions:

  • Signal words: defend, justify, judge

  • Cognitive operations: valuing, judging, defending, justifying choices

  • Example: What do you think of capital punishment for drug dealers?

  • Ask an evaluative thinking question of your partner.

Ciardiello, A. V. Journal of Adolescent and Adult Literacy 42:3


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Setting a Purposefor Reading

Questioning

Turn these headings into questions

  • The New England Colonies

  • The Pilgrims

  • The Puritans and the Great Migration

  • Massachusetts Bay Colony

  • Discontented Colonists Establish New Colony


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Before created.

Reading

Activities

Setting a Purposefor Reading

Questioning

Turn more headings into questions

  • The Experiment at Jamestown

  • The Early Years

  • Tobacco and Prosperity

  • Warfare and Native Americans


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Major Sources of Marine Pollution created.

Formulate questions and answer them with partners.


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During created.

Reading

Activities

Predicting while reading

Making a forecast of what the text will contain based on patterns and prior knowledge.


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Predicting while reading created.

Predict what will happen to Old Faithful and to Larry.


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During created.

Reading

Activities

Predicting while reading

A 60-year-old couple was celebrating their 40 years of marriage. During the celebration a fairy appeared and said, “Because you have been such a loving couple all those years, I would like to give you each one wish.”


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During created.

Reading

Activities

Predicting while reading

The wife quickly chimed in, “I want to travel around the world.” The fairy waved her wand and POOF! She had the tickets in her hand.

Next it was the husband’s turn. He paused for a moment and then said shyly,


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During created.

Reading

Activities

Predicting while reading

“ Well, I’d like to have a wife 30 years younger than me.” The fairy picked up her wand and POOF!

He was 90...


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During created.

Reading

Activities

Self-Monitoring

A reader recognizing his own level of understanding and knowing what to do when the text does not seem to match up with what he presumes to be correct.


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During created.

Reading

Activities

Self-Correcting

A reader fixing his own miscues and/or rereading text because it seems to contradict his predictions and assumptions.


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During created.

Reading

Activities

Self-MonitoringSelf-Correcting

Two parts:

Pronunciation - the reader recognizes that something sounds wrong.

Meaning - the reader recognizes that he has missed the meaning.

In either case the reader must correct himself!


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During created.

Reading

Activities

Self-MonitoringSelf-Correcting

The reader must notice and correct his own errors!

If readers do not notice an error, partners and coaches can say, “Try that again,” but should refrain from correcting the reader.


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During created.

Reading

Activities

Self-MonitoringSelf-Correcting

Read aloud with partners “Nature of the Covalent Bond.” Find and correct your own pronunciation errors.

Also, stop at the end of each paragraph to monitor your own understanding by restating the main idea. Trade roles.

Handout #2


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This is the end of part 1 of created.Interactive Reading

Please load part 2 and continue.


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Sharing Knowledge through created.Interactive Reading

Created by

Kay Grandstaff Harrisonburg City Schools

Catherine Rosenbaum Virginia Department of Education

Kathleen Smith Virginia Department of Education

Maria Tsuchiya Richmond City Schools

a reading comprehension training module

Piloted at

Lancaster Middle School under the direction of Charlene Winter, reading specialist and Sandy Spears, principal.


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