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Reading In First Grade. Information For Parents. The Four Reading Events. Shared Reading-groups work with the teacher using books that promote early reading behavior. Guided Reading-child problem solves with little help from the teacher at text instructional level of 90 percent or above. .

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reading in first grade

Reading In First Grade

Information For Parents

the four reading events

The Four Reading Events

Shared Reading-groups work with the teacher using books that promote early reading behavior.

Guided Reading-child problem solves with little help from the teacher at text instructional level of 90 percent or above.

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Read Aloud-child listens to the story for language patterns, vocabulary and concepts above instructional level.
  • Familiar Reading-Child applies strategies in independent reading.
six ways to read
Six Ways to Read
  • Get Help from pictures-a picture can tell you what the words say.
  • Remembering-you remember some words because you see them over and over.
  • Phonics-the sounds of letters in a word can help you read it
  • Predicting-expecting words to come along makes you ready to read them.
  • Writing –writing the words is good practice for reading them.
  • Sense-if what you read makes sense then you’re reading it right
what do good readers do before reading
What Do Good Readers Do Before Reading
  • Think about the title and the cover.
  • Think about the pictures.
  • Think about things that might happen in the story.
  • Think about what I already know.
while reading if i don t know a word
While Reading if I Don’t Know a Word…
  • Look at the pictures.
  • Say the word slowly.
  • Reread.
  • Skip it, read on, then go back.
  • Look for chunks.
  • Ask what would make sense.
  • Ask where have I seen that word before.
what good readers do
What Good Readers Do
  • Use eyes and fingers to make text match.
  • Look at the pictures.
  • Get mouths ready to read.
  • Ask if the word or text look right, sound right and does it make sense.
  • Start over to fix the word or text to check it.
what parents can do
What Parents Can Do
  • Read with your child 10-20 minutes each day.
  • Find a quiet, comfortable spot to read.
  • Read different types of materials.
  • Let your child see you reading.
  • Read aloud to your child and reread favorite stories.
  • Let your child read to you.
  • Talk about what you and your child read.
reacting to errors
Reacting To Errors
  • Give your child 10 seconds of wait time to figure out the word.
  • Ask,”What do you think the word could be?”
  • Let your child use picture clues.
  • Have your child reread the sentence.
  • Ask your child to sound out the word.
  • Tell your child the word.
  • Praise your child.
respond to reading
Respond to Reading
  • Talk about what you are reading.
  • Predict what the book will be about by looking at the title and cover.
  • Question while you read…the who, what, when, where, why and how.
  • Relate the text to a personal experience.
  • Retell the story in sequence.
  • Discuss favorite parts, likes, dislikes, or something learned.
  • Discuss thoughts and feelings about what you are reading.
reading is a life skill
Reading is a Life Skill

Reading is an important life skills. You can help your child to become a fluent reader by providing experiences that will meet with success. The use of a library card, reading different kinds of books and magazines, reading directions, recipes and mail are just a few ideas. By being supportive and praising new skills learned you can help your child enjoy the world of books.