Parent Early Phonics Workshop. Building the foundations for future readers and writers. Foundation Stage Phonics Emergent writing Speaking and Listening Developing a love of literacy. Year 1 Talk for Writing Imitate and Innovate Understanding what a sentence is. - PowerPoint PPT Presentation
Parent Literacy Workshop
Parent Early Phonics WorkshopBuilding the foundations for future readers and writers
Speaking and Listening
Developing a love of literacy
Talk for Writing
Imitate and Innovate
Understanding what a sentence is
Innovate and Invent
Develop range of writing genres
Beginning to develop range of spelling patterns
Knowing there is a difference between spoken and written language
Consistently writing sentences that make sense with a capital letter and full stop
Beginning to use a range of connectives to add detail and description to sentences
Writing for a range of purposes
Improving fluency of writing
Varying sentence types using a range of connectives
Selecting language for effect
Organise writing into clear sections or paragraphs
Making deliberate choices to engage the reader ...range of connectives, vary sentence starters, range of punctuation, embedded clauses (Suddenly the boat, which was bright red, crashed into the harbour wall)
Edit and improve writing
Consistently complex and deliberately planned sentences, text structure and vocabulary choices
Where does it all start...?Letters and SoundsSynthetic PhonicsCurriculumPhases 1-6Phase 1Aspect 1: Environmental sounds
Aspect 2: Instrumental sounds
Aspect 3: Body percussion
Aspect 4: Rhythm and rhyme
Aspect 5: Alliteration
Aspect 6: Voice Sounds
Phase 2Website with videos for Phase 2.
Phase 2 continued...
Phase 3 continued...
ExamplePhases 4, 5 and 6Find out more...
Reading in school....Individual readingGuided readingPhonics sessionsShared readingReading across the curriculum
Reading at home...Sharing storiesReading your reading bookReading other books
How we organise phonic teachingPhase 1Phases 2-6In nurseryIn receptionIn Years 1-6
What can you do to help?Play phonic games with your children (see leaflet)Let us know sounds or skills your child finds trickyhttp://www.phonicsplay.co.uk/ParentsMenu.htmhttp://jollylearning.co.uk/gallery/http://www.oxfordowl.co.uk/home/reading-owl/readinghttp://www.wordsforlife.org.uk/ http://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/ks1/literacy/phonics/play/http://www.bbc.co.uk/cbeebies/alphablocks/ http://www.bugclub.co.uk/ - coming soon!GlossaryPhonics glossaryblend (vb) to draw individual sounds together to pronounce a word, e.g. s-n-a-p, blended together, reads snapcluster two (or three) letters making two (or three) sounds, e.g. the first three letters of 'straight' are a consonant clusterdigraph two letters making one sound, e.g. sh, ch, th, ph.vowel digraphs comprise of two vowels which, together, make one sound, e.g. ai, oo, owsplit digraph two letters, split, making one sound, e.g. a-e as in make or i-e in sitegrapheme a letter or a group of letters representing one sound, e.g. sh, ch, igh, ough (as in 'though')grapheme-phoneme correspondence (GPC) the relationship between sounds and the letters which represent those sounds; also known as 'letter-sound correspondences'mnemonic a device for memorising and recalling something, such as a snake shaped like the letter 'S'phoneme the smallest single identifiable sound, e.g. the letters 'sh' represent just one sound, but 'sp' represents two (/s/ and /p/)segment (vb) to split up a word into its individual phonemes in order to spell it, e.g. the word 'cat' has three phonemes: /c/, /a/, /t/VC, CVC, CCVC the abbreviations for vowel-consonant, consonant-vowel-consonant, consonant-consonant-vowel-consonant, which are used to describe the order of letters in words, e.g. am, ham, slam.