At Edmentum, we know a lot about the magic of reading aloud to a classroom full of students, and we have years of experience inspiring imaginations and adventures through books. After all, we’re fortunate enough to say that many members of the Edmentum organization have spent years of their careers serving as educators. In celebration of National Reading Month this March, we’ve asked them to recount some of their most memorable reading experiences from their days in the classroom.
Get bright ideas delivered to your inbox.
For over three quarters of a century, children have been learning to read with the colorful, whimsical, rhyming world of Dr. Seuss. His nonsense words; bright, curly illustrations; and beloved characters capture the hearts of both children and adults who read his books. In celebration of all things reading, including Dr. Seuss’s birthday on March 2 and Read Across America Day (also celebrated on March 2), check out our FREE National Reading Month Classroom Resources. In it, you’ll find fun facts, activities, and critical thinking questions to share with your class and celebrate the joys of reading.
In Winnsboro, South Carolina, one Title I elementary school is committed to helping its youngest students become proficient readers. Here's how they're leveraging technology and an individualized approach to make it happen.
This blog is the first of two posts on research recently completed by a Reading Eggs customer in South Carolina, Fairfield Magnet School for Math and Science (FMSMS). Today, we’re excited to share a post guest-written by the FMSMS educator who led this initiative, Dr. Latisha Lowery.
Last week, we looked at six classroom best practices to support learners with dyslexia. Today, we’ll turn our attention to the kinds of specific literacy activities you can implement in your classroom to support your students with dyslexia, and how technology can help.
When you understand what dyslexia is and how to work around it, you give dyslexic students in your class a better shot at success. Dyslexia has nothing to do with intelligence or ability; and while there is no magical cure for dyslexia, it can be overcome.