Suggestions for teaching silent reading (revision of bulletin 803)
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Suggestions for teaching silent reading (revision of bulletin 803)

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Published by The University of the state of New York press in Albany .
Written in English


  • Reading (Elementary)

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 34-36.

Other titlesSilent reading, Suggestions for teaching.
Statementby Warren W. Coxe ... and Edwin B. Richards ...
SeriesUniversity of the state of New York bulletin ..., no. 850. April 15, 1926
ContributionsRichards, Edwin Bradley, 1880- joint author.
LC ClassificationsLB1573 .C65 1926
The Physical Object
Pagination37 p.
Number of Pages37
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6709389M
LC Control Number27027288

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  * Suggestions for new contexts in which silent reading can take place * PD questions to extend your thinking, learning, and teaching. Isn't it time to return silent reading to your classroom? The International Reading Association is the world's premier organization of literacy by: Make time for silent reading every day Silent Reading is 20 minutes of quiet time spent one on one with self-selected books. Also known as D.E.A.R. Time in many classrooms, my students drop everything and read immediately following lunch as a way of regrouping for the afternoon ahead, of seeing reading skills used by authors in the pages of books, and most importantly, as a way of enjoying a. Sustained silent reading (SSR) is a form of school-based recreational reading, or free voluntary reading, where students read silently in a designated time period every day in underlying assumption of SSR is that students learn to read by reading constantly. Successful models of SSR typically allow students to select their own books and require neither testing for comprehension nor.   Let’s provide our kids with time to relax, enjoy some ‘me-time’ and cozy up with a book. Silent reading may have once been thrown to the wayside by the National Reading Panel (NRP, ), but, with a little guidance, teachers and parents can make silent–or independent–reading an integral part of the reading experience.

  We Are Teachers has some great ideas to help students during silent reading. One of their suggestions is to have some pillows and cushions for students to use during reading. Although I am concerned that my students will play around or fall asleep, I might be picking up some pillows and cushions at Walmart today.   One mother said this is the first time she has heard her son (3rd grade this year) read in a fluent way. I highly recommend this book for anyone who wants specific suggestions to try to increase their students' fluency when reading and to understand why fluent reading Reviews: Reading easy books isn’t always a bad thing. In fact, research has shown that “easy” reading can actually help kids increase their reading level! Just be mindful of teaching them to do deeper comprehension work within those “easy” books. Students are ready to move to a new level when they’ve accomplished their goals within the. As excerpted from Teacher Magazine: A self-proclaimed “book whisperer,” 6th grade language arts and social studies teacher Donalyn Miller says she has yet to meet a child she couldn’t turn into a reader. On average, her students read more than 50 books a year. Miller's 6th graders have been known to become so engrossed in books that they walk into walls and insist on being photographed.

- Explore brandywittmanhi's board "Silent reading/Reading response", followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about Reading response, Reading classroom, School reading pins.   My second year of teaching, all the English teachers on our campus were given daily minute blocks instead of 45, so I started an in-class silent reading procedure. However, I did it all wrong. My students, 99 percent of whom were not avid readers, were not simply going to sit and read for 10 to 15 minutes without a fight. Term 1 Silent Reading Cards are due by end of school on November 22nd at the end of the day. Make sure you have counted and tallied all of the pages for the term and indictated the total as: T1 = and the number Example: T1= Term 2 Silent Reading Cards are .   Recommended Reading The SSR Handbook: How to Organize and Manage a Sustained Silent Reading Program. Janice L. Pilgreen () Building Student Literacy Through Sustained Silent Reading. Steve Gardner () Revisiting Silent Reading: New Directions for Teachers and Researcher. Elfrieda H. Hiebert ().