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This comprehensive emergent reading program addresses all the components of reading mastery based on the latest early literacy research. Written by educator and reading specialist Dr. Julie M. Wood, with lively illustrations by Sebastien Braun, this Common Core—aligned program stars Tug the Pup and an endearing group of characters who will lead beginners through the proven steps for successful reading.
The Learn to Read with Tug the Pup program features important Common Core State Standards connections, including sight word vocabulary, simple text, strong picture support, and character and plot development.
Stepping up my game with beginning readers
The five short stories in Set One, Books 1 to 5, are Guided Reading Levels A—B, which means it's the perfect entry point for new readers, with simple and predictable stories. Travis Nichols. Charlie the Ranch Dog: Stuck in the Mud. Diane deGroat. ABCs With Wealos. Steven Stonebraker. Jodi Visits The Farm. Jean Shaw. Big Pig.
Sharon Coan. Farm Explorers. Igloo Books Ltd. Erica Silverman. Words and Your Heart. Kate Jane Neal. Sam Is Six. Shelley Dieterichs. Autumn Down on the Farm. Elaine Rogers. Tractor Mac Farm Days. Billy Steers. Ice Cream USA.
Learn to Read with Tug the Pup and Friends! Set 3: Books 1-5
Thal Dixon. Loopy Coop Hens: Oh No! A Fox! The Goatnappers. Rosa Jordan. Make a Splash Ni Hao, Kai-lan. Nickelodeon Publishing.
- Die Didaktische Analyse im Fach Politik (German Edition)!
- Account Options.
- Emilys Pulsating Romance - Erotic Short Story for Women.
- Learn to Read with Tug the Pup and Friends! Box Set 1: Levels Included: A-C!
- Learn to Read with Tug the Pup and Friends! Set 1: Books - Dr. Julie M. Wood - E-book.
- Old English Sheepdog Training Secrets.
- Traité de physique et de philosophie (Essais) (French Edition)!
Is That Wise, Pig? Jan Thomas. Learn to Read with Tug the Pup and Friends! Set 3: Books Ask students to think about what questions they can ask themselves to help them better understand the story. Discuss the title and cover illustration, and talk about the roles of the author and illustrator. We go back and reread, look at the pictures for clues, and decode.
Discuss the meaning of each type of figurative language and how it can be used, and come up with examples of each to fill in the chart.
Learn to Read with Tug the Pup and Friends! Box Set 1: Levels Included: A-C
Use a book from Box 3 as an example, and find the elements of the story as a group. Have students provide specific examples from the book s that support each of the story elements. Wood wrote this book? What kind of person do you think she is? Use examples from the story to support your answer. How did they feel at the end?
How did the friends work together to solve a problem? Tell what one of the characters did and said to show that he or she is a good friend. How can you relate the lesson or theme to your own life? Have you ever felt like a character in the story? Discuss effective ways of partner reading. Ask them to think about how the author and illustrator use pictures and details to develop each of the story elements.
Ask students: What is the beginning sound in this word?
As a group, think of other words that have the same beginning sound. Ask: What is the ending sound in this word?
Kids - Learn to Read with Tug the Pup and Friends! Set 1 - Arlington Public Library - OverDrive
List other words that have the same ending sound. For example, introduce the idea of compound words using fireflies from book 6. Explain that compound words are two words put together to make a new word.
Ask students to figure out what the compound word means. Create a class book. Explain that a verb is an action word. Have students find the action words in one of the stories. Ask the students to change the first letter to make a new word. Then ask students to change the last letter to make a new word. As a group, find other words with these sounds track, trip, truck, trap, plan, plot, plant, plow, please, etc.
Have each student write a simple sentence for each word. As a group, create a word family chart. Ask each student to think of a fun rhyme to share, then have them take turns saying their rhymes for the group.