reading it helps build students academically as well as build a lifelong successful skill. It develops vocabulary, increases attention spans, and promotes stronger analytical thinking. TP2: There has always been a controversy in reading aloud with your students. In many classes I have seen students with reading disabilities, or ESL students who are not on standardized reading level. It says, “reading nonfiction aloud establishes children’s familiarity with this genre and enables them to read with confidence,” (p.171). I believe although there may be students with different reading levels, rather than having them read aloud in class, to read to them. It could capture the attention of students who did not know they would be interested in the subject beforehand. Children comprehend nonfiction better when they have opportunities to hear it read aloud, as well as to read it themselves. TP3: “History is the collection of stories people tell about the past to explain the present, and the more memorable stories usually center on the action and dreams of remarkable human beings,” (p.145). When we take a look at historical fiction, the majority of events are based on ideas or
You've reached the end of your free preview.
Want to read the whole page?
- Fall '19
- Dyslexia, Learning disability, Rapid automatized naming