Spelling- Phonics -Sight word videos

 

Sight word with music (Spelled out-) 

 

Single Sight word “SAID” song

Spalding Spelling – https://www.youtube.com/watch?t=412&v=PFswXxtqkuY

 

Phonics rhyming word family video ex.did, grid, kid https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=t6i6rZi_Ajg

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Not Phonics but also great ideas for building fluency. Super speed- Whole Brain Teaching sight words

 

Sight words –third 100

 

++++ More Phonics +++++

 The following are some old links too reading interventions. I’ll post them in the  grade level reading centers as well as soon as I am able to check them. I hope they are helpful. 

Thank you for the kind words,

Be well,  Hope

Reading Process Power Point

http://srufaculty.sru.edu/suzanne.rose/ACEI/npearson_acei.ppt#256,

LEaRN

http://learn.nefec.org/resources/content/index.aspx

Bright Beginnings FLDOE

http://brightbeginningsfl.org/Default.aspx

Cool Tools Informal Reading Assessments

http://reach.ucf.edu/~CENTRAL/Warehouse/Brochures-etc/Cool%20Tools%20-%20Elementary.pdf

CBM   –Curriculum Based Measurement: A Manual for Teachers http://www.jimwrightonline.com/pdfdocs/cbaManual.pdf

Currciulum Based Measurement Warehouse http://www.interventioncentral.org/htmdocs/interventions/cbmwarehouse.php

Reading Rockets             –http://www.readingrockets.org/ 
Launching K-3 Readers     Assessments http://teams.lacoe.edu/reading/assessments/assessments.html#top
Tutoring-Reading

http://tutoring-reading.wikispaces.com/ 

National Reading Panel

http://www.nationalreadingpanel.org/Publications/nrpvideo.htm 

Florida Center for Reading Research FCRR

The Sounds of Standard English @ http://www.fcrr.org/podcasts.htm

FCRR Center Activities    Florida Center for Reading Research Student Center Activities for grades K-1, 2-3. 4-5 http://www.fcrr.org/forTeachers.htm
Reading Strategies

http://www.marion.k12.ky.us/Strategies/Social/math/activate.htm 

Phonemic and phonological research has shown the benefits of using phonological and phonemic awareness activities at the very early stages of reading.

 

Major research studies have shown the benefits of systematic, explicit phonics instruction in early grades (Adams, 1990; Beck & Juel, 1995; Chall, 1996; Chall & Popp, 1996) Every elementary school teacher needs a bank of phonological and phonemic awareness activities to help facilitate with the process of reading instruction by pinpointing the difficulties of acquiring sound-letter correspondences. Consider using the following phonological and phonemic awareness activities either in a one-on-one framework or in whole class instruction.

Assessing Phonological Instruction

Phonological awareness is the understanding of the different ways that spoken language can be broken into smaller components. Segmentation tasks include identifying phonemes in whole words as illustrated in the phonological activities below:

  1. Segmentation tasks. Students count syllables and phonemes (tapping tasks, syllable or phonemes)
  2. Identifying syllables and phonemes. Example: first part of carpet
  3. Students supply the missing syllables and phonemes (c) at ca(t)

Blending Tasks

  1. Students blend syllables. Example: car-pet.
  2. Students blend phonemes. Example: c-a-t

Rhyming Tasks

  1. Students rhymes word with pictures
  2. Rhyme production. Example: day and say
  3. Odd rhyme out. Students identify which rhyme does not belong. Example: mad-cap-sap-tap

Manipulating Tasks

  1. Deleting phonemes. Students say “cat” without the “c”
  2. Adding phonemes. Students say “mee” and “t” (meet)
  3. Substitution. Student put “c” for “p” in “cat”

Phonological and Phonemics Awareness Assessment

Teacher can do any one of the following activities especially for helping dyslexics. By using a test of phonological awareness, the teacher can provide phonemic awareness strategies in a future lesson plan.

  1. How many letters are in the alphabet?
  2. Say the alphabet in order – note where the sequencing breaks down.
  3. Present lower case letters randomly. Ask pupil to name the letters and to name the sounds.
  4. Vowels. Ask the students the names and sounds of the vowels. Elicit the vowel sounds and names by describing or showing pictures of words with initial vowel sounds such as astronaut, elephant, igloo, olive, umbrella.
  5. Ask students to write the lower-case letters.

Ask students to read three letter words (CVC). Present each column at a time

Example:

                   sob

                   cat

                   cut

                   mum

Target: Students should read these words within 30 seconds.

  1. Students should read long vowel words mixed with short vowel words.

                   note

                   tap

                   beg

                   seem

Again, the target time should be 30 minutes

  1. Sentence in increasing length and difficulty.
  2. Students find the missing letter in four different alphabet sequences
  3. Teacher says sound, student says the name. Teacher says the name, students says the sound.
  4. Phonic drill. Drill the reading of various combinations for the pupose of automaticity. Use the same endings and add different beginning sounds. Later combine the different ending sounds.

–ad -ag

-am -an -ap -at -ack

  1. Spelling – dictation.

Dictate the following words. The students have 30 minutes in which to write them.

                   nod

                   feel

                   wise

                   hug

                   cake

                   zoo

                   yet

                   line

                   have

                   six

                   rope

                   mice

                   job

                   huge

                   quack

Ongoing phonemic and phonological awareness assessments provide teachers with clear information about students’ reading ability levels and progress and especially, can help teachers identify those students in need of supplemental phonemic and phonological awareness lesson plans.

 

The copyright of the article Teaching Phonological Awareness in Lesson Plan Help is owned by Dorit Sasson. Permission to republish Teaching Phonological Awareness in print or online must be granted by the author in writing.

Read more: Teaching Phonological Awareness: Phonological and Phonemics Awareness Lesson Plans – http://newteachersupport.suite101.com/article.cfm/phonological_awareness_activities#ixzz0CF4G45R5 

 

 

 

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