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How To Improve Your Kid’s Reading

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How To Improve Your Kid’s Reading

Below are ways you can use to help you kid improve his/her reading.

Introduce New Material

Parents must give their kids as many possibilities as they can to listen to stories, read out loud to create their own perspectives. It’s important to introduce new literature into your child’s life, whether that means telling a different story every night or picking a new book for your child to read every week.

Use Everyday Life As Inspiration For New Reading Material

The next method could possibly be useful for parents trying to stimulate and boost their kid’s reading .

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Always consider everyday life as inspiration for new reading material with your child.  Whether you are buying groceries, going to the doctor’s office or at the park with your kids, there’s probably a book about it. Go further and explore themes that relate to the places your kids and you went today. Perhaps read a book about insects to your kids; then go to the park and have your kids find insects and draw them.

Read A Lot

Read children’s storybooks a lot. How frequently does it happen that your kid insists on reading a book again and again? At a young age children typically ask us to read their preferred book to them, often times over and over. Even though we might personally think it is fairly tedious, this is a mistake. Books ought to be read over and over again fo,r re-reading basically helps youngsters build greater reading abilities. They may have missed something they now picked up on during the third reading.

Ask What Their Thoughts Are On The Book

Once you’ve read a story along with your child, ask questions about what they have just read. Ask contextual and analytical questions. Some context questions may be: “What did Penny do?” or ” was she crying?” This may help you child have a better understanding of the narrative.

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Analytical questions may seem like they’re just for adults, but they’re actually for everyone because they get promote thinking and discussion. Analytical questions may be: “What do you think the book was about? Why?” or “Why do you think the story ended the way it did?” It doesn’t matter what your child’s answer is; asking analytical questions helps promote kids’ own thought processes and opinions.

Try To Control TV Time

Although it is hard to compete with television and video games, it is important that children recognize that reading can also be entertaining. Make an effort to promote reading as a fun event, one that may even be more fun that TV or video games.

Be Patient

When reading, children might have troubles due to new terms. Making looking up new words fun by search searching the (online) dictionary together. In addition to the meaning, make sure your child understands what the word sounds like.

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Choose The Appropriate Level Of Reading For Your Child

Choose the most appropriate reading level for your child. It’s critical your child discovers it knows it’s a doable book. They need to find reading the book a fun task. Still, don’t choose books that may be too easy—it’s ok if there’s words in it your child may not understand (time to look them up and sound them out!).

Read Aloud in Turns

This can be a special moment for you to enjoy with your child. Have your child read one paragraph, you the next. Forming positive reading memories will help make reading to your child positive and fun.

Use Specific Vocabulary When You Talk To Your Child

If your child says “stuff,” “things,” or other vague words, make sure to correct him/her by asking what is that specific “stuff,” “thing,” or vague word is. Make sure you don’t say vague words around the house as children can easily pick up on it, including it in their vocabulary. For instance, instead of telling your child to “pick up your things,” tell them to “pick up their toys.”

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Featured photo credit: Ned Horton/http://www.freeimages.com via freeimages.com

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