Outdoor reading activities open up a range of tactile and kinaesthetic learning opportunities. We asked educational consultant Dani Mundy for some activity inspiration to help us get active while learning to read. Time to pack a bag, get your shoes on and show your young learners that books are so much more than just a
There are lots of benefits to reading aloud with young learners. In this blog post, educational consultant Dani Mundy suggests some simple ways that you can use reading aloud techniques at home, whether you are homeschooling or reading for pleasure. Reading aloud brings a book to life and takes the frustration out of decoding unknown
Confidence, or lack of it, governs every action we take during our lives. Our thinking, decision-making, relationships with those we meet and attitudes towards the tasks we undertake, are all governed by our confidence. We, the parents and the teachers are best placed to create the conditions for building children’s confidence. This is to support
Find out what to do if you have been directed to the ‘Too Many Logins’ page.
Discover how to use different sections of these fascinating books in some Do You Know? activities. These are great for home learning with no planning required.
arents are the child’s first teachers. Early teaching at home may seem like a daunting prospect but remember, no-one knows your child better than you do. You spend more time with him/her than anyone else does.
The Do You Know? series is a new set of non-fiction EAL (English as an additional language) graded readers based around STEM topics. In this blog post, we will provide some tips and advice for using this new series at home.
Watch a recording of the Ladybird Readers Webinar. The webinar is filled with useful tips and ideas to help you enjoy using Ladybird Readers at home.
Here are some fun and educational activity ideas you can use at home to keep children occupied. All of these activities are based around The Ladybird Readers range.
Children can learn to read using the ‘Scrapbook method’. It involves gathering together anything important to a young child, in a homemade book, and writing clearly related words in lower case script alongside each entry. Many more early word games and activities can follow on from this.