Cover of: What Read Online
Share

What"s Your Strategy?: Children as Constructors Building Strategies in Math by Brooke LeVecchi

  • 120 Want to read
  • ·
  • 87 Currently reading

Published by AuthorHouse .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Mathematics,
  • Teaching of a specific subject,
  • Teaching Methods & Materials - Mathematics,
  • Education / Teaching Methods & Materials / Mathematics,
  • Education,
  • Education / Teaching

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatPaperback
Number of Pages252
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL11788826M
ISBN 101418404551
ISBN 109781418404550
OCLC/WorldCa71329188

Download What"s Your Strategy?: Children as Constructors

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Dyscalculia: In math, graphic organizers can help kids break down math problems into steps. Kids can also use them to learn or review math concepts. Dysgraphia: Teachers often use graphic organizers when they teach writing. Graphic organizers help kids plan their ideas and also provide write-on lines to help kids space their words. Group provides you with innovative children's ministry resources to help kids grow in their relationship with Jesus. Whether looking for Vacation Bible School materials or kid's Sunday school curriculum, you'll find the best children's ministry ideas at Group. Children's success in school is a true team effort. If it seems that your child forgets what he's read only occasionally and you want to help guide him in the right direction for better comprehension, then grab a pack of sticky notes. That's right. Sticky notes. When a child can't remember what he read, he's not truly comprehending what he read.

Encourage children to take turns playing the different roles. Construction site. As children play in the yard or sandbox with trucks, pails, and shovels, they can deliver the sand or dirt, pretending they are preparing a construction site. Each child can be a different kind of worker (such as steam shovel operator, trench digger, or truck driver). 'Anyone can write a children's book!' Yep, that's the response I get when I tell people I write for kids. 'After all, they're just kids,' they say with a flick of the wrist. As if kids are simpletons. As if kids don't care what they read. As if kidlit publishers will buy any drivel. We know this is not true. Kids are smart, and picky about what they read.   If your child needs help transitioning from picture books to chapter books, try Scholastic's Branches books, which are designed to bridge that gap for growing readers. 3. Reread to build fluency. To gain meaning from text and encourage reading comprehension, your child needs to read quickly and smoothly — a skill known as fluency. books, and puzzles. • Ask your local stationary store to sell greeting cards that show children of color. • Take your child to a rally about getting more funding for child care centers. As you involve children in this type of activity, be sure to discuss the issues with them, and .

Gabriella’s grandmother knows that interesting objects are fun to explore. Children have an inborn drive to learn about new things. Read books together. Toby, age 15 months, cuddles up to his child care provider to read, “Good Night, Gorilla.” Although the book has hardly any words, the two of them have lots to talk about. An anticipation guide is a comprehension strategy that is used before reading to activate students' prior knowledge and build curiosity about a new topic. Before reading, students listen to or read several statements about key concepts presented in the text; they're often structured as a series of statements with which the students can choose to agree or disagree. The terms teaching strategy and learning activity do not exclusively imply active or passive instruction. For example, a teacher may select a lecture teaching strategy where the students are expected (as their learning activity) to simply listen. Conversely, a teacher may select a problem-based teaching strategy. Examples of strategies you can use before the transition: • Plan your daily schedule to include the minimal number of transition times possible. • Consider what the children and adults will do during these times (e.g., which adult is responsible for greeting the children and who will begin looking at books on the carpet with children?).