Information for teachers about the auditory / acoustic components of phonemic awareness, including similarities among vowels and among consonants. Activities include vowel & consonant perception, phon
...eme isolation(initial, medial and final consonants), phoneme segmentation, and phoneme manipulation. Six levels of difficulty are addressed. Teacher scripts, including 91 word prompts and 108 picture cards.
This bundle includes instructional strategies for literacy instruction beginning with print awareness to reading comprehension. The 5 components of literacy are discussed in detail, and activities ar
...e included, many for all levels of instruction. 48 pages. Includes ID numbers: 0971, 0972, 0980, 0982, 0983, 0985, 0986, 0987, 0988.
Listening for vowels can be difficult for students with hearing loss. That's why I created this simple vowel sorting activity for Google Slides. This prep-free resource is a perfect way to practice li
...stening to long and short vowels, in beginning, medial, and final positions. And because it's formatted for Google Slides, it's compatible with Ipads, Chromebooks, and Smart Boards.What's Included:A PDF with a link to save the activity to your Google DriveTeacher's notes with answer keyThis resource features 3 sorts:(1) long vowels vs. short vowels with 16 vowel sounds(2) short vowel sounds with 20 vowel sounds(3) long vowel sounds with 17 vowel soundsStudents will say or listen to each target word and drag to where it goes on each slide.
sound patterns within words are used in oral and written language to create emphasis of thought and attention the rhythm and tone of language. Instructional strategies include ideas for teaching word
... families; riddles; and word family sentences.
Listening for individual phonemes can be tricky for students who are beginning to read and write. They often will not catch all the sounds, or get them in the incorrect order. That's why I created thi
...s deck of Boom Cards with self-checking sound boxes. Students can listen to each CVC word and type the individual phonemes they hear. They're self-checking, making them perfect for independent practice, or for small-group work. And because they're PREP-FREE, they are perfect for a busy teacher like yourself. These 49 digital task cards feature 2 CVC words each, for a total of 98 CVC words. Cards are color-coded based on the word's vowel. All words are fill-in-the-blank with each letter self-checking, so learners will know which letter needs to be corrected if needed. All words feature adorable clip art and a sound clip of the spoken word. These digital task cards would be great on a laptop, desktop, Chromebook, tablet, or any other mobile device that can access the internet. They can even be used on your Smart Board. Here’s the best part - they are self-grading and allow you to track student progress. Plus, they’re no prep which means no printing, laminating or storage.What's included:· A link to access 49 Digital Task Cards on the BOOM Learning℠ website· Teacher Notes on how to use these BOOM Cards™ in your classroomTake a look at the thumbnail images and the preview file above to get a better idea of what the digital task cards look like.More about BOOM Learning…To use Boom Cards, you must be connected to the Internet. Boom Cards play on modern browsers (Chrome, Safari, Firefox, and Edge). Apps are available for Android, iPads, iPhones, and Kindle Fires. For security and privacy, adults must have a Boom Learning account to use and assign Boom Cards. You will be able to assign the Boom Cards you are buying with "Fast Pins," (play provides instant feedback for self-grading Boom Cards). Fastplay is always a free way for students to engage with Boom Cards decks. For additional assignment options, you'll need a premium account. If you are new to Boom Learning, you will be offered a free trial of our premium account. Read here for details: http://bit.ly/BoomTrial.
In conversation, the use of pausing has several purposes. A speaker may pause and then emphasis the first word in a following phrase to specify meaning in the sentence. Instructional strategies includ
...ed for basic, intermediate, and advanced readers. Ideas and activities include listening for key words; fluency practice; and progressive sentences.
Age-appropriate listening and language skills are required for any child to succeed at school. At school, more advanced developmental skills, namely literacy and numeracy skills, are developed. A pare
...nt can already start to introduce basic literacy and numeracy concepts to a child as of birth. Parents do not always realize that preparing the child beforehand to learn each of these skills, is vital. Before children go to school, they need to acquire certain skills that will help them to read and write. This is the joint responsibility of the parents and the child’s educational team, such as the teacher of the deaf/hard of hearing, early intervention provider, speech-language therapist, and/or preschool teacher.Emergent literacy: Before teaching reading and writing skills, a child needs to know the processes and concepts involved in reading and writing. Emergent literacy skills discussed in this lesson include literacy socialization, phonological awareness, as well as printed word and alphabet knowledge. Reading is the process through which meaning is attached to written symbols and letters. It is about comprehending and actively responding to the content.Writing is the use of symbols to communicate thoughts and ideas. It is a way to represent language in a visual and tactile form. The development of the different components of emergent literacy, reading and writing is discussed in this lesson.
These instructional strategies and activities are designed to introduce and/or reteach identifying syllables. Activities include change the vowel, change the word, number or sounds v. number of letter
...s, and number of syllables.
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