Did George Washington have wooden teeth — or not? Using a nonfiction text, first graders should be able to find out the truth for themselves.
Mastering addition and subtraction skills this year will help your child with more complex concepts next year.
Read between the lines, says Stanford psychologist and Mindset author Carol Dweck. Why? Because kids mean something very different when they object to reading.
This video helps parents of beginning readers understand how a child learns to read, from letters and letter sounds to understanding a story. It explains the five foundational skills of reading: phonemic awareness, phonics, fluency, vocabulary, and comprehension. It also offers tips on how parents can help their kids practice these skills, and become a better reader. The video is most appropriate for parents of children in preschool and kindergarten.
Kết quả hàng tuần đặc biệtHelping a child learn about the things she loves can foster a lifelong passion for reading, especially for beginning readers. This video explains how parents of beginning readers should support reading in any form, whether it's a storybook, comic book, or magazine. The video is most appropriate for parents of children in kindergarten, first grade, and second grade.
A writer's voice can transform sentences on a page into a well-written narrative. Here's one simple way to help your eighth grader improve their writing by developing their voice.
Counting to 100 is more than 1, 2, 3. For kindergartners, it's learning to count by 10s and learning to count on.
We've heard math is different under Common Core, but how? One teacher explains how she's teaching kids about numbers differently now — in a way we can all understand.
Does your child tell (and retell) stories from favorite books? Good news! That's a key reading skill, according to this second grade teacher.
Surprise! This teacher’s description of the new expectations for student reading is nothing like the sixth grade most parents remember.
Kết quả hàng tuần đặc biệtWant to make sure your fifth grader is ready for sixth grade? This teacher’s simple suggestion may surprise you.
At this age, it may seem like writing is as simple as putting pen to paper, but as this teacher explains, your child is already learning a multi-step writing process.