- A Practical Guide to the Early Years Foundation Stage
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Hester , H. Hewison , J. Hill , E. Hills , T. Hodgeon , J. Holdaway , D.
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A Practical Guide to the Early Years Foundation Stage
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A Practical Guide to Teaching Reading in the Early Years by Ann Browne (Paperback, 1998)
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Zimet , S. Search within Text Subject Starts with. Entries by Letter:. They are best used when children are at least beginning to orally blend, and when they know a few sounds as well. They are far easier to move quickly, and so either yourself or your children can more speedily make words without the need for thinking too much about the pegging side of things.
You can also make simple words using the first few sounds the children have learned, usually s,a,t,p,i, and n. Blending lines are probably best used in an adult-led context to begin with. However, they can also be used very effectively in continuous provision when children have learned how to use them.
You are about to make a fantastic resource that can be used for many years, and is great for a range of storytelling, literacy, math and fine motor activities. The simplest way is to get a piece of wood and drill two holes into it. Then superglue two pieces of wood upright in the holes. You can use dowel for thinner lines, or something like cut up broom handles would be brilliant for slightly larger lines.
When you have got the simple structure in place, simply attach a piece of string along the top of the blending line. You can drill or saw a hole, or tie or glue it on. When children are able to read a few words, the next step is to read simple captions. Once again the blending line is great for this.