Word play : fun games for building reading and writing by Lori Goodman; Lora Myers

By Lori Goodman; Lora Myers

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Extra resources for Word play : fun games for building reading and writing skills in children with learning differences

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Player number one picks a letter and puts it on the table or the floor for all to see. The player must think of a word that begins with that letter and write it on a piece of paper, which he turns face down. Then he acts it out until one of the other players guesses the word. The player shows everybody the word he has written. The person who guessed the word takes the next turn. If your child has great diff iculty recognizing letters, an adult player should say the letter and its sound and secretly help the child pick a word to act out.

Use different colors for vowels and consonants. Guess the Letter A game that Isaac made up to help his little brother, Emmett. Goals: Learn the alphabet and use descriptive language. When/Where: Anywhere, anytime. Works well at the beach. ABC Phonics Games  Materials: Paper, pencil or crayons, an alphabet list or 3-D letters, f ingers. The Game: One player uses his imagination to describe a letter, which the second player must guess. ” Once the guesser has identif ied the letter, he writes it down on paper or in the sand.

Be alert to what your child f inds diff icult—and what she f inds easy. Ⅲ Before each round of the game, ask your child to help you pick letters she’d like to practice.  Wordplay Touchy-Feely Alphabet Get letters off the page—and into your child’s hands! Goals: Reinforce the connection between letters and sounds. Materials: A set of 3-D alphabet letters in wood or plastic. Or, if you have time to make your own 3-D alphabet, buy a few sheets of sandpaper, felt, or any material with a distinct tactile quality.

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