Learning linking verbs is difficult for young learners because of the large amount of linking verbs out there! How are students expected to remember each linking verb for their writing? How are they supposed to recall those verbs during an...
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A first grader learns about the bully R.
Hi Everyone! I'm Michelle. Here's a short snippet about me, what I teach, and what I think about tutoring. Cheers!
An introduction from a tutor on WyzAnt.com, Greg K.
I read this story and recorded it using animation to allow the story to come alive for young readers.
I have been providing academic tutoring for English study for over 15 years. I assist students with the improvement of grammar, writing, speaking, and vocabulary acquisition skills. I also teach a reading comprehension skills development...
Adjectival Annie is a member of the Speech Team Connection cast. She uses a fun, Country / Funk tune to define what an adjective is. Also, she introduces various derivational endings (e.g. -y, -ful, -ic, etc.), making the learning experience fun...
In this video, I was modeling reading for one of my students. I wanted her to hear what fluent reading sounds like. We were using a "close reading" passage.
Nice to meet you. My name is Cheri. This is a little introduction video about me.
My name is Nick W. and here's a video about my area of expertise.
7 year-old independently reads from 'Flat Stanley.'
A four-year old completes lesson one from Alpha-Phonics. This is the last ten to twenty seconds of the lesson from Part 1.
A four year old completes the first lesson in Alpha-phonics. The video was cut short, so the remaining ten to twenty seconds is shown in part 2.
This brief video shows examples of material students learn in reading and spelling.
Which comes first -- recognizing letters or naming letters? At 19 mos. old, Timmy recognizes the letters, but is not yet able to name them. Recognizing letters is a vision-to-brain skill which does not require the ability to talk. Reading silently...
Orion, at 19 mos., has fun naming the letters on the fridge. Magnetic letters are great educational toys for early phonics activities.
Maria gives evidence that early readers excel. At age 3 yrs. 6 mos., she reads new material fluently because she applies the principles of phonics that she has learned since she was 15 mos. old. She now has the key to unlock the door of knowledge...
At age 1 yr. 5 mos., Timmy is able to recognize capital letters by using the three sensory learning styles: visual, auditory, and kinesthetic. With lots of praise and repetition, he quickly masters this skill.
Timmy, now 3 yrs. 11 mos. old, is easily reading an advanced first-grade reading book. He has become an independent reader at this young age because of a strong phonics foundation.
Big sister helps her little brother, age 1 yr. 11 mos., learn the names and sounds of the letters by using basic flashcards! Who said kids don't like flashcards?!