Photo credit: Nessy The letters “th”, “f”, and “v” have very similar sounds. This short video shows students how to place their teeth, tongue, and lips to pronounce each of these correctly.
Nessy has put together the following one minute spelling strategies to help people spell better: Photo credit: Nessy Learning LLC Using Pictures – Learn how to use pictures to help with spelling. Photo credit: Nessy Learning LLC Words Within Words – Learn to see the word pie in the word piece, as in a piece […]
Photo credit: Nessy Learning LLC This video from Nessy provides visual mnemonics to help students remember when to spell with the letter “c” and when to use “k”. This can be difficult for many students because they have the same sound. Save
Photo credit: Nessy Learning LLC This video from Nessy provides visual mnemonics to help students remember when certain letters like “k”, “b”, “u”, & “h” are silent. Save Save
Photo credit: Nessy Learning LLC This video from Nessy provides visual mnemonics to help students remember which version of their/there to use. I also remember that all three words start with the word “the”. This helps students keep from flipping the “e” and the “i” in the word their. Photo credit: Teach Starter I […]
Photo credit: babbel.com Learn a new language with babbel.
Photo credit: roomrecess.com Word Shark helps students practice identifying parts of speech (like nouns, verbs, etc.). The player directs the shark to eat the fish with the words on their sides which match the target part of speech.
Photo credit: Susan M. Barton Margie_sauter08 has created a Quizlet for Barton Rules-Level 3. There are also games for the Barton Reading & Spelling System for levels 2-6.
Photo credit: Nessy Learning LLC Using TCH Or CH is a video that teaches the rule about when each is used. When the vowel before is alone, then use “tch”. When the vowel before has a consonant following it, then use “ch”.
Photo credit: Nessy Learning LLC The L-iminator is a video that teaches students that compound words with two “l”s, must have one of the “l”s eliminated. Save Save