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Reading Fluency Activities Are Critical Skills For Young Children To LearnOne of the most critical learning skills that children will learn in their early education is learning how to read. An expert once noted that in the early education years, children are taught to learn to read, but in later years children will read to learn. Consider how much time was spent during school and through homework time reading workbooks, textbooks and various types of information that the teacher provided or wrote on the chalkboard for the class. Kids who do not develop their reading skills with adequate reading fluency activities, will most likely find themselves at a significant disadvantage in other subjects such as social studies, math and science. Because reading is a core academic skill, it is very essential that educators and parents develop reading fluency activities and strategies that work with their kids.
Before Reading Fluency Activities
Reading fluency activities that are successful begin to work before a student ever opens a single book. By studying the title of a book, a student readers can begin to make thoughtful predictions about the subject and story line of the book. Students might start to consider what an author's purpose was in creating and writing the story. By scanning the pages of the story, students can look for various clues about what the plot might be about as well as getting a better idea of how the story is written. These early reading fluency activities can help to prepare a reader for what is about to happen in the story, and may also help a reader to think about what the plot of the story will involve before even a single word has been read.
During Reading Fluency Activities
The next phase of reading fluency activities that are successful occurs when the story or book is actually read. During this process, students will have learn how to improve their ability to recognize unfamiliar words, understand new vocabulary and then proceed with actually reading through the text. Students will sometimes be asked the best way to resolve a conflict that is occurring in the story, or perhaps be asked to predict the possible outcomes of a particular situation. There might be time for rereading certain parts of the text which might be necessary for better story clarification and comprehension of the text.
After Reading Fluency Activities
One activity that many readers don't truly realize the true benefits of, is reading fluency activities after the story has been read. This activity allows students to actually digest what have been read. This activity might include actually quizzing students on the comprehension details or it could simply be discussing how the story made them feel or maybe why they didn't like a character.
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CESJ is a a Special Interest Group (SIG) of the American Educational Research Association (AERA)