Literacy Night Ideas
Reading At Home - Tips For Parents This is perfect for sending home with our students! Parents would appreciate some guidelines when helping their children with their reading homework. This printable includes tips for : - integrating reading in our daily family activities - choosing appropriate books - tips for helping beginning readers - practicing fluency & developing comprehension skills!
Scholastic FACE - Family and Community Engagement
An easy way to explain the Common Core ELA and Math standards to parents.Great for Curriculum Night or conferences! Includes two parent guides, a literacy log, a math log and letters to parents. $13
The Core at Home Bundle Pack
Parent Literacy Night Presentation
Literacy Night - Chill Out with a Good Book!
Stations included: Puppet Pals Build a puppet from the story Story Retelling Cube Create a cube to retell any story Building Words Make as many words as you can Game Night Play fun games together Gone Fishin’ for Rhymes Match rhyming words Reading Under the Stars Camp out and read with your family S’Mores Station Follow directions to make a S’More!
Camp Read-a-Lot Literacy Night Materials
Parent-Friendly PRINTABLE Common Core Standards. For grades kindergarten - 5th grade. Could be good for open house
Finger plays and rhymes are a great way to get children’s attention, and prove to be an effective behavior management strategy. The following video shows a variety of finger plays demonstrated by Dr. Jean, a seasoned educator. Her finger plays involve fun tips and tricks for effective behavior management.
Fun finger plays and rhymes to get children's attention!
Finger Plays and Songs for Children | Readyteacher.com
Do students have to read the classics to become better readers? Weigh in on my blog post...(click on picture)
Hunger Games Lessons: Do You Teach the Classics?
BookPig. Website where librarians suggest books for kids to read by grade, genre, and favorites. It's like Netflix, but with books!!
Ask Your Child - This is a newsletter that I send home on Fridays. (In addition to my weekly newsletter/homework packet on Mondays.) I believe that it is important for the kiddos to discuss what they learned at school with their parents. However parents always ask "How was school today?" And the kiddos response is always "nothin". This is a newsletter that gives your parents prompts for what the kiddos should have mastered by the end of the week. My parents LOVE to do this with their kids.
Ask Your Child - This is a newsletter that is sent home on Fridays. It is important for the kiddos to discuss what they learned at school with their parents. However parents always ask "How was school today?" And the kiddos response is always "nothin". This is a newsletter that gives your parents prompts for what the kiddos should have mastered by the end of the week.