Friday, July 25, 2014

Reading Readiness Checklist For Beginning Readers

Free Preschool and Kindergarten Beginning Reading Readiness Checklist For Emergent English Readers
Vowel Sounds Phonics Assessment
Assessment for Reading Readiness
Reading Checklist: Beginning Reading and Writing Stage
Emergent Reader Skills and Techniques Checklist
All Children Can Read: Literacy Skills Checklist
  1. My child knows all the letters of the alphabet. 
  2. My child knows the difference between letters and words, and knows there are spaces between words in print. 
  3. My child knows that written words represent speech and can show how words are represented by letters arranged in a specific order. 
  4. My child knows some punctuation marks and where sentences and paragraphs begin and end. 
  5. My child knows some punctuation marks and where sentences and paragraphs begin and end. 
  6. My child is beginning to understand and explain why people read. 
  7. My child can put together (blend) and break apart the sounds of most one-syllable words and can count the number of syllables in a word. 
  8. My child can sound out words he doesn't know, and recognize some irregularly spelled words, such as have, said, you, and are. 
  9. My child reads first grade books aloud, and can tell when she cannot understand what she is reading 
  10. My child reads and understands simple written instructions. 
  11. My child uses what he already knows to enrich what he is reading. 
  12. My child predicts what will happen next in a story 
  13. My child asks questions (how, why, what if?) about books she is reading and can describe what she has learned from a book. 
  14. My child uses invented spelling in his writing and also understands that there is correct way to spell words. 
  15. My child uses simple punctuation marks and capital letters. 
  16. My child writes for different purposes— stories, explanations, lists, letters—and reads and revises her writing. 
  17. My child uses language with more control, speaks in complete sentences, and uses more formal language at school than at home and with friends. 
  18. My child is curious about words and uses new words when he speaks and writes. 
  19. My child is beginning to see that some words mean the same thing (synonyms) and some mean the opposite (antonyms). 
  20. My child is learning that words play different roles in sentences—that nouns name things and verbs show action, for example

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