Steven Graham, Karen R. Harris, and Lynn Larsen This paper presents six principles designed to prevent writing difficulties as well as to build writing skills: Abstract Many students with LD experience difficulties mastering the process of writing. We examine how schools can help these children become skilled writers.
Since these words already rhyme, it is easy to create poems using their weekly spelling words. Have students read through the list and ask them what is the sound s that is repeated throughout.
Have students brainstorm more words that rhyme with the sound being taught. Create a poem using the spelling words and the list of words from the brainstorm.
Illustrate the poem and publish it. Afterwards, if the students are ready, they can then create their own poems. Students keep their poems to create poetry books. Or, create a class poetry book in which the students can copy their favorite poems onto larger sheets of paper.
Weekly Spelling Story Every Friday, the class creates a weekly spelling story with an illustration. This can be done as a class, in groups, with a partner, or individually.
Stories are posted on a bulletin board. In the beginning of the year, the teacher should create the stories, with the help of the students, in order to model paragraph formation, story writing, punctuation, etc.
Spelling Bee Last but not least is the Spelling Bee, which can be done as a review before a test, or for fun afterwards. Words from the previous weeks are also incorporated into the Spelling Bee. The winner s get a pencil and a sticker! Put letters in a basket or bag. One student reads a spelling word.
The second student uses the letters to spell the word. After the students finish the list, they switch roles and the first student does the spelling while the second does the reading. Write each spelling word on index cards.
Cut the cards so that the letters are separated. Place the pieces into an envelope one envelope per word.
Pass out the envelopes to the students. When you say go, students take out the pieces and put the letters together to create a spelling word. When the teacher yells stop, the students put their hands at their sides. Teacher checks the cards to see if the word is spelled correctly.
Students then put all the pieces back into the envelope and pass it to another student. Give each student, pairs, or groups, a page from the newspaper. Their job is to look for spelling words in the articles and circle them with marker or crayon. Students make a list of the words they found. Divide class into two teams, Team X and Team O 2.Activities for 6 Year Olds.
Fun and educational activities for six year olds serve as catalysts to their growth and learning. Engage your six-year-old in different kinds of activities and plant the seed of a lifelong love for learning. Providing educators and students access to the highest quality practices and resources in reading and language arts instruction.
50 Hands-on Spelling Activities Most all of these activities can be adapted for either phonics OR sight words. You can also insert your child’s spelling list into the activity instead of using the specific words shown in the post.
Reading Resources. Knowing that children can be intimidated by starting in on whole books, if you want to give your child reading help, set them up with a few short stories from metin2sell.com These general creative writing slides include an opportunity for character description, imaginative plot writing, predicting what will happen next, detailed description using a 5/5(2).
This grammar activity for middle school students is great for improving reading and writing skills. While it is ideal for 7th – 9th grade, it can be used where needed.
L, L, L Correct Spelling: Right or Wrong. Lessons and Activities for Classroom use and Home Schooling.