Visit site
  • Kendra Dvorak- Castleberry

    Reading mission cards - common core standards have some emphasis on text evidence

  • Sharon Wiggins

    Great idea for reading- mission cards to challenge kids to search for things as they read. Love this!

  • Megan Fisher

    Book Mission Kit - These are kind of expensive so I would probably make my own, but a great idea to build student's interest.

  • Suzanne Sullivan

    YOUR MISSION: Comprehension task cards. Great great idea!

  • Rachel Dokich

    Book Mission Cards: use with small groups where each group has a different mission to guide reading then present to class

Related Pins

Daily 5 Read to Self, I like this, but for the "stay in one place", what if they need to move around? esp with the younger ones...

poster freebie that goes well with daily 5...all so that we can become better readers

Guided Reading Anchor Chart- Downgrade for First Grade but love the Expectations poster!

Great trick for teaching children how to remember the positioning for lower case b and d

Have the students fill out and show at Parent/Teacher conferences

Common Core Reading Graphic Organizer providing text dependent evidence. CCSS.ELA-Literacy.RL.2.3 Describe how characters in a story respond to major events and challenges

Strategy bookmark! This reminds me of Matt Miller's literacy class! Too bad it's for primary...

This is a helpful chart containing important questions to ask students about what they are reading. This aligns with the Common Core Language Arts Standard 3.RL.1 Ask and answer questions to demonstrate understanding of a text, referring explicitly to the text as the basis for the answers.

Yes! Re-Pinned by Penina Penina Rybak MA/CCC-SLP, TSHH CEO Socially Speaking LLC YouTube: socialslp Facebook: Socially Speaking LLC www.SociallySpeak... Socially Speaking™ App for iPad: itunes.apple.com/...

Questions to ask about what we are reading....should add some critical literacy questions also Absolutely should add the critical thinking questions. Especially if schools use Accelerated Reader programs, students tend to have lots of books they have "read" but not a lot they can analyze or evaluate. this really hurts them in high school lit classes.