- Title : Math. Free Grade 6 Reading Comprehension Worksheets: Reading ... 4th grade reading comprehension worksheets multiple choice in 4th Grade category
- Filename : 4th Grade-Math. Free Grade 6 Reading Comprehension Worksheets: Reading ...-4th grade reading comprehension worksheets multiple choice
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- Category : 4th Grade
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Some questions frequently asked by users : what can i do to help improve my childs writing and spelling?
he is in the 4th grade. he is in the program for gifted children (gate). his reading comprehension and math skills are very good. his spelling, pensmanship and writing are below average. how should i help him bring these skill levels up?what is a good way to introduce centers in the classroom?
i teach a class of students with mild/moderate intellectual disabilities. in an effort to (a) teach them how to work independently and (b) be able to pull small groups to teach without the others constantly barraging me with questions every 5 seconds, i've decided to implement centers. since i teach reading, math, and spelling, those are the centers i'm going to do. i've started with spelling. i found all these really great activities and by the end had over 20 different activities. i know it's a lot, but it gives them different choices and everyone can be working on something different independently at their desks. they have a picture sheet for the week that matches the pictures on the task cards so they can check them off and not always do the same centers every day. the kiddos are really excited about the centers, but most of them can't read more than cvc words, so reading the instructions isn't going to happen. i've introduced a few to one of my older students and she has helped by showing the younger students what to do. here's where i need your advice. should i have them all available right away? if so, how should i introduce them? if i introduce all of them at the same time, the kiddos are going to forget how to do most of them. should i tell them the instructions as they choose the activities? that will go against the whole idea of using them so i'm not having to stop what i'm doing to tell them what to do. should i continue to teach my older student what to do and then have her show the younger students? have any of you had to implement something like this in a situation where the students were unable to read the directions? what has worked for you? my next plan is math centers and then some form of reading centers. thanks for the suggestions. i guess that i should clarify that my centers aren't physical locations, but task boxes they can select and take back to their seats and work on.
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