Topic: Beginning Reading
Preguntas para hacer sobre la instrucción de lectura de su hijo en la escuela.
Learning to read is difficult and does not happen naturally. It requires explicit and systematic instruction, which is especially important for struggling readers. Learning to read involves many different skills that must be taught to your child. Instruction in phonological awareness, phonics, fluency, vocabulary, and comprehension will help your child learn to read.
Learning to read consists of developing skills in two areas: accurate, fluent reading and comprehending the meaning of texts. Learning these skills does not come naturally. Both accurate word reading and text comprehension require careful, systematic instruction.
Puede entrenar el aprendizaje de alfabetización de su hijo en casa. Esto significa interactuar con su hijo y guiarlo para que crezca y tenga éxito.
Phonological awareness is like an umbrella. Rhyming, alliteration, sentence segmentation, syllables, onset and rime, and phonemic awareness all exist under this umbrella with phonemic awareness being the most advanced skill of phonological awareness.
Four tips to use when reading with your child.
Questions to ask about your child's reading instruction at school.
Questions to ask about your child's assessments and instruction at school.
Helping your child with speech sounds supports early reading success.
Asking questions can help your child understand what she reads.
Helping your child stretch apart and connect sounds to sound out words supports early reading success.
Questions to ask about your child's reading skills.
Difficulties can be spotted early, ask these questions if you have concerns about your child's progress at school.
Help your child practice early literacy skills and understand ideas during everyday life.
Help your child practice speech sounds and letters during everyday life.
The research reported here is funded by awards to the National Center on Improving Literacy from the Office of Elementary and Secondary Education, in partnership with the Office of Special Education Programs (Award #: S283D160003). The opinions expressed are those of the authors and do not represent views of OESE, OSEP, or the U.S. Department of Education. Copyright © 2023 National Center on Improving Literacy. https://improvingliterarcy.org