Pictures are a great tool to use when reading. By completing this worksheet, students develop reading comprehension skills as they analyze what comes next in a story using context cues and picture clues.
Have your first graders conquered the compound word? It's time to find out! Use this quick reading assessment to evaluate your students’ abilities to read compound words, such as sunflower, bookcase, and cowboy.
When reading nonfiction books, it’s important to understand the meaning of related vocabulary words. In this activity, students identify sentences that include key vocabulary. When they're done they'll hold the key to reading success!
Fish + bow = fishbow...? No, that's not right! Engage your young learners in understanding and forming compound words with this fun worksheet. Students will use words from a word bank to create compound words in this word structure activity.
As students begin to read independently, they may have questions about what they read. These questions should be encouraged! Have students record their questions about their reading or any unknown words on this graphic organizer.
The words you learn from reading can go with you wherever you go! As students read nonfiction books, have them add the new words they learn — along with their definitions —
to this vocabulary backpack!
This funny activity will get your students—and you—giggling! Help your first graders develop their understanding of compound words by having them make up their own silly words and draw illustrations to match.