Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.
Reading
strategies
Amanda Nichols
RED4348
Prof. Engel
“Today a reader, tomorrow a
leader.” – Margaret Fuller
THESE ARE STRATEGIES THAT STUDENTS CAN
USE BEFORE THEY BEGIN READING OR
LISTENING TO A BOOK.
BEFOREREADINGSTRATEGIES
P
R
E
-
T
E
A
C
H
Before reading to students, pull out
words that you think students will need
to know or will have diffi...
Kwl chart
Having students brainstorm what they
already know and what they want to
know before reading a book can get
stude...
Brainstorming
Before reading a book, examine the
pictures and title to gather some
information.
List all information that...
PICTURE WALK
This strategy uses
pictures in a book to
guide students in making
predictions about the
content of the text.
minute
write
After the topic is identified, students are asked
to write about all they know about the topic.
When they run...
During reading
strategies
These strategies help guide
students while they are reading
or listening to a book.
Prediction Relay
Prediction reading is a strategy that can be
done with a buddy. The prediction Relay
strategy allows each...
SQ3R: SURVEY-QUESTION-
READ-RECITE-REVIEW
SQ3R is a comprehension strategy that helps students think about
the text they a...
Jigsa
w
Jigsaw is a strategy that emphasizes cooperative
learning by providing students an opportunity to
actively help ea...
Story maps
Story maps are used for teaching students to
work with story structure for better
comprehension. This technique...
Selective Highlighting
Selective highlighting/underlining is
used to help students organize what
they have read by selecti...
After Reading Strategies
These strategies are
normally completed
after the reading is done.
They are a great
way to wrap u...
Exit Ticket
The exit-ticket strategy requires students to answer
questions according to what they just learned that
day.
...
Question the Author
This strategy requires students to pose queries while
reading the text in order to challenge their
und...
Summarizing
•Teaches students how to take a
large selection of text and reduce it
to the main points for better
understand...
This is a great strategy to do after students have
read a book.
Traditionally, a book will be assigned to a group
of stude...
Discussion With Partner
This strategy is great for after reading. Students will
grab a partner and discuss what they have ...
Resources
All About Adolescent Literacy. (2015). Retrieved November 12, 2015, from
http://www.adlit.org/strategy_library/
...
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in …5
×

Amanda Nichols CA#1 Flip Chart

346 views

Published on

Flip chart on reading strategies before, during and after reading.

Published in: Education
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

Amanda Nichols CA#1 Flip Chart

  1. 1. Reading strategies Amanda Nichols RED4348 Prof. Engel
  2. 2. “Today a reader, tomorrow a leader.” – Margaret Fuller
  3. 3. THESE ARE STRATEGIES THAT STUDENTS CAN USE BEFORE THEY BEGIN READING OR LISTENING TO A BOOK. BEFOREREADINGSTRATEGIES
  4. 4. P R E - T E A C H Before reading to students, pull out words that you think students will need to know or will have difficult pronouncing. Teacher will receive feedback from student to determine the depth of understanding. Example: In a book about outer space, the teacher may pre-teach the word “orbit.”
  5. 5. Kwl chart Having students brainstorm what they already know and what they want to know before reading a book can get students interested even more.
  6. 6. Brainstorming Before reading a book, examine the pictures and title to gather some information. List all information that comes to mind about the title. Use the pieces of information to recall and understand the material.
  7. 7. PICTURE WALK This strategy uses pictures in a book to guide students in making predictions about the content of the text.
  8. 8. minute write After the topic is identified, students are asked to write about all they know about the topic. When they run out of information, they may also write questions they would like answered.
  9. 9. During reading strategies These strategies help guide students while they are reading or listening to a book.
  10. 10. Prediction Relay Prediction reading is a strategy that can be done with a buddy. The prediction Relay strategy allows each student to: 1. Make predictions about the assigned text. 2. Take turns reading for 5 minutes. 3. Check their predictions 4. Summarize the main points. The students provide each other with feedback as a way to monitor comprehension.
  11. 11. SQ3R: SURVEY-QUESTION- READ-RECITE-REVIEW SQ3R is a comprehension strategy that helps students think about the text they are reading while they’re reading. This strategy includes the following five steps: 1. Survey: Students review the text to gain initial meaning from the headings, bolded text, and charts. 2. Question: Students begin to generate questions about their reading from previewing it. 3. Read: As students read, they need to look for answers to the questions they formulated during their preview of the text. 4. Recite: As students move through the text, they should recite or rehearse the answers to their questions and make notes about their answer for later studying. 5. Review: After reading, students should review the text to answer lingering questions and recite the questions they previously answered.
  12. 12. Jigsa w Jigsaw is a strategy that emphasizes cooperative learning by providing students an opportunity to actively help each other build comprehension. Each group is responsible for becoming an “expert” on one section of the assigned material and then “teaching” it to the other groups.
  13. 13. Story maps Story maps are used for teaching students to work with story structure for better comprehension. This technique is visual for students to better organize the following: Main ideas Setting Characters Plot
  14. 14. Selective Highlighting Selective highlighting/underlining is used to help students organize what they have read by selecting what is important. o Key words o Phrases o Vocabulary o Main ideas
  15. 15. After Reading Strategies These strategies are normally completed after the reading is done. They are a great way to wrap up the book or lesson.
  16. 16. Exit Ticket The exit-ticket strategy requires students to answer questions according to what they just learned that day. Exit slips helps students reflect on what they have learned. Exit slips allows the teacher to quickly assess whether or not a student knows the material.
  17. 17. Question the Author This strategy requires students to pose queries while reading the text in order to challenge their understandings and solidify their knowledge. Q & A lets students critique the author’s writing and in doing do engage with the text to create a deeper meaning.
  18. 18. Summarizing •Teaches students how to take a large selection of text and reduce it to the main points for better understanding.
  19. 19. This is a great strategy to do after students have read a book. Traditionally, a book will be assigned to a group of students in order for this to work. The teacher and the group of students switch places and the group of students teach the lesson to the class.
  20. 20. Discussion With Partner This strategy is great for after reading. Students will grab a partner and discuss what they have read. Using this strategy allows students to understand what they have read or learn something new.
  21. 21. Resources All About Adolescent Literacy. (2015). Retrieved November 12, 2015, from http://www.adlit.org/strategy_library/ Before Reading. (2015). Retrieved November 12, 2015, from http://www.scps.k12.fl.us/curriculum/AcademicCore/LanguageArtsandReading/SecondaryR eading/BeforeReading.aspx Bursuck, W.D. and Damer, M. (2011). Teaching reading to students who are at risk or have disabilities. Boston: Pearson. Gerdner, B. (n.d.). KWL Chart. Retrieved November 12, 2015, from https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/KWL-Chart-595724 Fuller, M. (n.d.). Margaret Fuller quote. Retrieved November 12, 2015, from http://www.brainyquote.com/quotes/quotes/m/margaretfu120140.html Holland, M. (2011). Reading Strategies. Retrieved November 12, 2015, from http://www.tips- for-teachers.com/reading_strategies.htm Larkin, C. (2015). Title 1A Reading. Retrieved November 12, 2015, from http://tumalo.redmond.k12.or.us/teacher-pages/title-reading-program/ Porter, K. (1996). Study Guides and Strategies. Retrieved November 12, 2015, from http://www.studygs.net/preread.htm

×