Every child a reader 2018
Every Child a Super Reader by Pam AllynWhen we take childrens key strengths and immerse them in an intellectually invigorating, emotionally nurturing, literature-rich community, we grow super readers—avid readers who consume texts with passion, understanding, and a critical eye.
Organized around the 7 Strengths inherent in super readers (belonging, curiosity, friendship, kindness, confidence, courage, and hope), this powerful resource helps children:
• Develop reading, writing, speaking, and listening skills
• Learn comprehension strategies
• Build a robust vocabulary
• Deepen analytical prowess and an ability to talk and write about text
• Develop empathy, a strong identity as a reader, and an expanded understanding of the world
Featuring stirring reading and writing lessons, robust assessment tools, ready-to-share Family Guides, and embedded videos that illuminate the 7 strengths and more, Every Child a Super Reader shows teachers, parents, caregivers, and out-of-school providers why reading is the ultimate super power, opening a world of possible for every student.
Middle Street Primary School
Every Child a Reader aims to ensure that where possible every child reaches the reading standards expected of them by the age of seven. It supports teachers to provide high quality teaching of early reading skills. Reading Recovery forms part of the special educational needs provision within the school. Reading Recovery is for children aged about 6 years who need an individual programme to help them learn to read and write. It involves one to one lessons every day for about 30minutes. At the end of the series of lessons, children should have caught up and be able to read at the expected level for their age.
Education, Learning and Skills. Hundreds of primary school pupils could benefit from extra support with their reading as a new search for more volunteers to help out in schools is launched. Training sessions are also being held throughout next year. Our Learning City Partnership Board has made reading a priority for the coming year. Reading is one of the most important gifts you can give a child as it opens so many doors.
Please see my disclosure policy for more information. Every year, commemorative events are held nationwide at schools, libraries, bookstores, homes — wherever young readers and books connect! In , Franklin K. Here are some fun and inventive ways your readers can enjoy their own book adventure and instill a love of reading, adventure, and play from April 30th- May 6th and beyond. This year, the CBC was not content to settle on a single artist so they picked five instead to create memorable activities and printable for this wonderful week.
Y et again a report has come out showing that children who have books to read outside of school are well equipped to access education. The study, published in the journal Social Science Research, shows children with access to more books developed a direct positive relationship with literacy, numeracy and even IT skills in later years. You know this already, though, because it says so in Reading: the Next Steps , [pdf] produced by your very own department in
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Children’s Book Week Resources, Swag, and Links
No one disputes the need for intervention to help poor readers. The personal consequences of illiteracy are devastating: the National Child Development Study found that poor readers are far less likely to find stable, well-paid employment—and this is true, even after controlling for formal academic achievement.