Patriotic Emergent Readers (glance word «it»)

Hi, everyone! We’re moving closer toward Veterans Day, an American holiday that is observed every year on November 11 to honor people who have served in the armed compels. Because of that, I created a set of patriotic emergent readers to use with our newest view word activities.

Of course, this would also be a fine set to use during the days surrounding Independence Day, July 4th, as well.

If you’re here just for the readers, zip to the bottom of the post for your download. If you’d like to learn more about how I instruct my boys to read, you’ll want to read the entire post and check out the links to other resources.

(This post contains affiliate links.)

If you’ve been following along since I embarked suggesting free emergent readers. you know that I created these books to go along with the Reading the Alphabet preschool curriculum from This Reading Mama. I choose lumps of that age-appropriate, hands-on treatment to reading to use with my Three and Five. Then I create an extra set of look word readers for each fresh lesson to challenge my Five.

Here’s what we’ve done this week:

1. My Three has been reviewing letter sounds.

I pulled out this printable from an earlier lesson of Reading the Alphabet. This time I created magnet letters (you can get my free pattern here ) so he could add the tires to the car on a baking sheet. I showcased him a picture from our pocket chart lessons and he had to put on matching tires to showcase the word’s very first letter.

If you’re instructing a youthful preschooler to read, it’s significant to keep in mind that they often learn at a slower tempo than older preschoolers. My Three only desired to do about Ten cards, so we abandon. I don’t want to frustrate him or turn him off to reading.

Since it’s Fall, we did this beginning letter matching activity with a pumpkin printable. (This is a freebie from This Reading Mama – check out her pumpkin pack .) My Three loves sitting down with me to do one-on-one activities like this one. With three other siblings (soon to be four!), he doesn’t get enough time with just Mommy.

Two. My Five has been reading and spelling brief vowel words.

He’s been working on our Read ‘n Stick mats. (See my entire collection of word family printables on this page ).

Have you seen my list of decodable books for brief a. My Five doesn’t usually love them because «they don’t make sense!», but we did spend a little time reading some of this collection.

One day while I was working in the kitchen my Five commenced making words on the refrigerator with our magnetic letters. He came up with all of these himself until the last word. He asked if there were enough letters to make any other words, and I suggested «jig.»

Trio. Both my boys have spent time reading from our collection of look word readers and leveled books.

My Five is getting so much better at our leveled readers! I love to hear his fluency and expression improve! (This is a level C book I printed from the fantastic website Reading A-Z .)

Four. We reviewed previously learned view words.

I dug out these foam apples I bought in the Target dollar bin and wrote the glance words we’ve learned from our previous lessons. We just dipped them in water, and they lightly stuck to our sliding glass door. The boys liked reading the words as they stuck up the apples – and bringing me the apples I asked for.

I also used some clip art from goodnessandfun to create these apple glance word cards. I laminated them and put magnets on the back so we could use them on the refrigerator. (No, my 21 month old is not learning look words. ?? He just likes to be where the act is.) I printed all the glance words from the entire curriculum since my Five can already read the ones from later lessons. I printed the words we’ve learned so far on crimson apples so that we knew which ones my Three should be working on.

Four. We learned the fresh look word through activities and books.

My Three, who has had trouble with the last few view words, was glad to master «it» without any trouble. He has just embarked to love doing more drawing and «writing» on paper, so this Reading the Alphabet activity was joy for him.

He also loves the emergent readers that come with each lesson of Reading the Alphabet. These are much simpler than the ones I create and are just at his level. He still has trouble with «can,» so I read the very first few pages until he wished to take over.

I used the pocket chart lesson with both boys.

Patriotic emergent readers

Five. My Five practiced used a multitude of reading strategies to read my fresh set of emergent readers.

Because some of the concepts and vocabulary were fresh in United States Symbols. I kept this book very basic.

With the familiar view words and repetitive pattern, my Five could concentrate more on finding chunks in those longer words – like liberty .

When reading The Fourth of July, I included more multitude in the text — this permitted my Five to use a combination of phonics and context clues to figure out words like pop and hear .

How to assemble:

(for a movie tutorial, see this page )

  • Print pages 2-9 front to back (page 1 is my Terms of Use). Print in color or grayscale.
  • Cut across the horizontal center of each page.
  • Insert one set of pages into the other, paying attention to the page numbers.
  • Staple with a long-armed stapler .

Check out the rest of our collection!

Get all our view word books in a single purchase!

Train the same look words with this simpler set.

© 2013 – 2016, Anna Geiger. All rights reserved.

Related video: 2010 Winter Olympics Montage – Stephen Brunt Video Essay


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