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Reading and Writing Milestones

It is important to celebrate your child’s reading and writing achievements. Encouraging reading and writing at an early age can help your child develop into a thoughtful, literate person. Keep in mind that each child develops at a different rate. We provide information on what literacy habits and behaviors to expect as your child grows.

Related Articles

showing 11 - 18 of 18
  • 11.

    Sight Words

    Let’s start with sight words because they tend to create a good starting place for youngsters’ reading. The term...

    Source: Pearson Allyn Bacon Prentice Hall
  • 12.

    Sugar and Spice: Why Rhyme Is So Nice

    Rhyme is a staple of American childhood. Kids learn early on how Jack and Jill went up the hill and the Cat in the Hat...

    Source: Education.com
  • 13.

    Can TV Teach Your Kid to Read?

    Cliff Hanger, the long word freak-out, the Smarty-Pants Dance, those mysteriously-floating jewel-toned lips that teach...

    Source: Education.com
  • 14.

    Reading Development: Chall's Model

    Chall's model of reading development grew out of her seminal research on the effectiveness of different beginning...

    Source: Pearson Allyn Bacon Prentice Hall
  • 15.

    Stages of Spelling Development

    Spelling development is a process children go through as they learn to spell. This article describes the five stages of...

    Source: Pearson Allyn Bacon Prentice Hall
  • 16.

    Early Writing and Scribbling

    Young children’s first writing is scribbling. They scribble up and down and around with pencils, markers, chalk, paint...

    Source: Pearson Allyn Bacon Prentice Hall
  • 17.

    Reading

    Reading is perhaps the single most important academic skill we acquire. Western cultures tend to be reading- and...

    Source: Pearson Allyn Bacon Prentice Hall
  • 18.

    Could Disorder at Home Impede Your Child's Reading Development?

    Can clutter affect a child's reading development? A new study shows that the level of "chaos" in an early reader's home...

    Source: Education.com

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