beverleepaul at hotmail.com
Sun Aug 12 14:16:32 EDT 2007
If you are looking at the early elementary level, you'll want to know that
it is as common to reverse single letters at times as it is to never reverse
letters. It comes from not yet having enough experience with print, and
that tells you what activities to do. The child needs more experience with
print (reading), so the "activity" you'd do would be to guide the student
through as much reading as possible. Sometimes it is possible to kill many
birds with one stone!
Date: Sun, 12 Aug 2007 09:13:06 -0400
I was hoping for some input in the area of dyslexia. While I now that it is
not my job as a teacher to diagnose students, I have noticed children that
read d's as b's and q's as p's. I would never come right out and claim that
these students are in fact dyslexic, but I would like to help them in anyway
that I can. How does dyslexia affect Comprehension? What strategies work
best in helping students that may suffer from this condition? I am looking
for activities that would be useful at the early elementary level.
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