It is a vital step in the reading process. Kids use this skill to sound out words they’ve heard before but haven’t seen written out. The ability to do that is the foundation for other reading skills.
To read fluently, kids need to instantly recognize words, including words they can’t sound out. Fluency speeds up the rate at which they can read and understand text.
Explicit instruction can teach kids the basics of sentence construction. For example, we work with students on connecting two or more thoughts, through both writing and reading.
Your child can build knowledge through reading, conversations, movies and TV shows, and art. Life experience and hands-on activities also build knowledge.
We make children involve in talks about what they have learned from experiences they had together and separately. Help them to make connections between new knowledge and existing knowledge. And ask open-ended questions that require thinking and explanations.
The more words kids are exposed to, the richer their vocabulary becomes. We can help to build your child’s vocabulary by having frequent conversations on a variety of topics. Try to include new words and ideas. Telling jokes and playing word games in a fun way to build this skill.
There are many ways we can help improve your child’s working memory. Skill builders don’t have to feel like work, either. There are a number of games and everyday activities that can build working memory without kids even knowing it.
To help increase your child’s attention, we give reading material that’s interesting or motivating. For example, some kids may like graphic novels. we encourage your child to stop and re-read when something isn’t clear.