Children Reading Books
Children Reading Books I try to stay away from using real books in the beginning when I'm educating a child to read because they will have a lot of words that they haven't learned the terms and conditions for yet, and that can become confusing. We want to go slowly and step by step, so Children Reading Books need to write books. If you don't want to go through all this fuss, you can do this in your workbooks like everything else on your laptop, and you can do it gradation by graduation. But I find that it's neat to represent these little things, you can express them very quickly, and you can gradually develop a library of them and keep them on a shelf. It also teaches a child the correct way to take care of work if they mess it up; it's not like they're ruining a work they paid. And the behavior we do is straightforward, take an 8 1/2 x 11 necessary paper like this.
Fold in half, staple it, thunder, thunder, thunder. If you get a long-arm stapler, you can make it ogle professional and standard it right along the seam, but you don't have to. And simple-minded, a designation it, sacrifice it a simple picture. Use your imagination, but most importantly, use words the child has learned up until this moment. That will limit you, and the story won't be Shakespeare, it won't be John Grisom, but it will be a great story for that brat discovering to read.
Start very straightforward—a feline sit. There's your picture, merely throw in a bit picture, so they get certain kinds of sense. Yes, I read it right; ogle at that. Now mix it up—a bird-dog move. Notice I didn't say a bird-dog sit. We want to mingle it up a little bit. If you use the same statement on every page or even the same types of words, then they start to try to guess, and they're not trying to sound out. And then you can get a little more complicated.
I usually won't do two cables a bit while subsequently. But you can say a big rat was on the dog—a silly picture. Notice every statement here is a word that you can sound out except for was and non-phonetic words that we've also learned during our flashing placards. You can go on until the end and merely cause your own and make it as merriment as you'll like. I usually take about three sheets, make about 12 pages altogether, or do four sheets and have 16 pages.
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