It may sound a little wacky . . . but teaching a healthy baby to read is a very good idea.
There are many helpful products available, but you can also create your own.
Supplies available here.
Flash cards can become a fun game.
Link to kits here.
There are great booklets available for older learners, as well.
More learning booklets here.
Read more at ScienceNews.org.
(Berthe Morisot, 1863)
(Nikolay Bogdanov-Belsky, 1915)
(Norman Rockwell, 1923)
See more here:
1. Find your favorite art work depicting reading. Can you find one that looks like you?
Last week we talked about the MacGuffin, which is an author’s tool — a device which can assist plot development.
This week I want to remind you of the classic McGuffey’s Readers.
This Reader can be found at:
It also includes this pretty penmanship page:
Of course, all sorts of books are available to read FREE at Project Gutenberg.
They also have music resources:
1. Look at Project Gutenberg.
2. Perhaps you will see something to add to your summer reading list.
Every book-lover enjoys a book list.
Take a look at BBC’s list of 100 books. Which ones have you read?
See the full list at the site shown above.
Today’s Assignment: Make your own book list. It can be a list of books you’ve read or books you want to read. It can be any sort of list. Give it an appropriate title.
Even though it’s cold out, there are lots of birds to be seen.
This neat link helps you create a list of birds commonly in your location.
One of my favorites:
Check out more great bird info at:
And don’t forget to feed them!
Reading suggestion: Flyaway by Lucy Christopher
Then go write your own story about birds!