Phonics presentation for parents

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Post on 21-Jan-2018

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<ol><li> 1. ADING </li><li> 2. Phonics oa oo ee ear ow ai th sh ng or </li><li> 3. Why teach phonics? Phonics helps children to develop good reading and spelling skills e.g. cat can be sounded out for reading and spelling </li><li> 4. Very important to use... Correct vocabulary We all need to use the same language at home and at school. </li><li> 5. PHONEME The smallest unit of sound in a word. c a t There are 44 phonemes in the English language. </li><li> 6. How many phonemes are in these words? dog coat plop butterfly </li><li> 7. Very important to use... Correct pronunciation of phonemes </li><li> 8. GRAPHEME Letters representing a phoneme cat coat plop butterfly Children need to practise recognising the grapheme and saying the phoneme that it represents. </li><li> 9. How do we teach phonics? Use Letters and Sounds programme plus Jolly Phonics to introduce each phoneme Multisensory Intially we teach one grapheme for every phoneme </li><li> 10. Phonic Bug </li><li> 11. Once children are good with single letter phonemes DIGRAPHS 2 letters that make 1 sound ai ee oa ow TRIGRAPHS 3 letters that make 1 sound igh dge SPLIT DIGRAPH 2 letters separated by another letter eg a_e, e_e, i_e, o_e, u_e </li><li> 12. BLENDING For reading Recognising the letter sounds in a written word, for example c-a-t or b-oo-k and merging or blending them in the order in which they are written to read the word. </li><li> 13. SEGMENTING Chopping Up the word to spell it out The opposite of blending cat becomes c a t book becomes b oo k </li><li> 14. TRICKY WORDS Words that are not phonetically decodeable e.g. the, me, was Some are tricky to start with but will become decodeable once we have learned the harder phonemes e.g. out, there, </li><li> 15. ALIEN WORDS Words that are decodeable but are not real words </li><li> 16. How you can help your child to read Engage with reading every day, re-reading a book 2-3 times is invaluable. Early reading skills Tip 1: Listen to your child read Your child might bring homedecodablebooks from school. Designed to allow your child to learn how to read independently, these books help children apply their phonic skills sounding out the words on the page. Be patient and be impressed! Tip 2:Link letter sounds to letter shapes Your child will be learning letter sounds at school. Make sure you know how tosay the sounds correctly, and dont forget that some words, likesaidandthe, are trickyand cant be sounded out so keep pointing these out to practise them. Tip 3:Looking at words and letters After you have read a book, play letter-spotting and word games like these with your child: Can you find Dans name on this page? Can you find the word and on this page? How many words can you find on this page that begin with t? Get your child to ask you too! Tip 4:Sound out first... If your child gets stuck on a word, check first if it can besounded outorblendedby saying the letter sounds individually and putting them together quickly to hear the word. If your child cant work out the word, then you say it and move on. </li><li> 17. Writing Correct pencil grip Cursive school writing </li><li> 18. Useful websites www.minchacademy.net www.hamiltonathome www.oxfordowl.co.uk www.bbc.co.uk/schools/parents www.jollylearning.co.uk/ www.focusonphonics.co.uk/ www.bugclub.co.uk </li></ol>

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