Read 6609 Module 3 & 4 assignment Informal Reading Assessments for PreK-3 Literacy Learners..edited. - Read 6609 Literacy in Academically Diverse

Read 6609 Module 3 & 4 assignment Informal Reading Assessments for PreK-3 Literacy Learners..edited.

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Read 6609: Literacy in Academically Diverse Classrooms (Accelerating). Module 3 assignment: Informal Reading Assessments for PreK-3 Literacy Learners. Evaluate a primary learner using three different types of informal reading assessments. Part 1: Informal Reading for PreK-3 Literacy Learners. Most literacy learners usually need assistance, and the instructors should always implement better teaching strategies to help them grow and develop. The National Early Literacy Panel (2004) indicates in their findings that alphabet knowledge, phonological awareness, writing name, oral language skills, and concepts about print in preschool children are usually the main themes of predicting their success in Reading and writing. For this assignment, I decided to analyze the data for my literacy learner, some of the reading assessments I administered, and further steps to better my learners' academic growth. I selected to try and know and assess one of the PreK students named Annalee from my institution. Annalee is the only child in their family and recently just turned five. She is one of the fluent English speakers in my class. She was born and brought up in Macon, Georgia. During the assessment, I asked her if she had any other sibling, but she responded that she had none. From her response, I got to know her personality. I was shocked when I started assessing Annalee; this was due to the kind of literacy development she displayed initially. For my learner, I decided to work with four different informal reading assessments, which consisted of the concept of print, recognizing rhyming words, initial consonant sounds test, and alphabet awareness task (Reutzel & Cooter, 2016). The concept of print was the first strategy I decided to try out. To achieve this assessment's objective, I used a book known as the Snowball Soup, written by Mercer Mayer (2008). In my teaching career, I usually have a feeling that it is always one of the books essential for literacy readers to be equipped with the skills analyzed within the book describing its purpose, identifying some parts of the book, and recognizing some of the items within different book pages (Appendix A). After observing how she carried

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