Photo credit: BYU MCOM Watch the video above to learn about sentence structure.
Photo credit: Nessy The Sticky “i” is a short video that teaches students why “tion”, “cian”, and “sion” create the sound /shun/. It also teaches a spelling strategy to help students remember which of the three is used most frequently in words.
Photo credit: engVid Gill teaches students when is is appropriate to use “a” and when “an” should be used. The exceptions to the rule are also included. Also, at the end of this video, students have a chance to practice what they have learned. Save Save
Photo credit: The Quiet Creative Where Do I Use Capital Letters? is a short video that provides the rules of when to use capital letters versus lowercase letters. It would be helpful if this used spoken words too. It could be difficult for dyslexic students to follow along, due to the speed that the messages […]
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: roomrecess.com Kid Heroes Theme is a game from roomrecess.com that provides students practice at determining the theme of a piece of writing, as well as a chance to develop reading comprehension. Save
Sharing interesting books is a great way to develop a joy of reading. Interesting plots, charismatic characters, and imaginative settings hook readers, as well as eventful adventures, unraveled mysteries, explored human dramas. Listening to books is also a great way for dyslexics to access stories. Here are some of my family’s favorites: Photo credit: Pinnacle […]
Photo credit: Nessy Learning LLC This video from Nessy provides visual mnemonics to help students remember when to spell with the letter combination “ai” and when to use “ay”. This can be difficult for many students because they have the same sound.
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: roomrecess.com Context Clues is a game that helps students develop the skill of finding clues within the other parts of the sentence.