Bethany Rohde and her children take their reading nook into the outdoors for a new light on their reading time together.
Do you ever read aloud to friends and family, or even to a pet? Sharon A. Gibbs does and gives you 5 great reasons you should, too.
Put a little song—and a little Spanish—in your heart with these books based on Latino nursery rhymes from Canticos.
Great tips for teaching reading—from librarians, teachers, and literacy specialists—plus professional picks of 10 terrific alphabet books.
Come learn the secrets of being a wild reader. Or just share your August pages. Megan Willome leads the way, with her August goodreads.
“A is for Azure,” written by L.L. Barkat and illustrated by Donna Falcone, is a book about color, the alphabet, and literacy. It’s also full of childlike wonder.
Literacy starts with children’s books. Join the inaugural edition of our children’s book club as we read ‘The Buffalo Storm’ with Megan Willome as our guide.
You can teach children to read and write important high-frequency words by creating “predictable sentence” charts that are personalized for them and their friends. We’re helping you add beautiful art!
Early readers Molly and Joe want to help a child learn to read. Learn fun facts about books and write a page-turner limerick with this fun reading activity coloring page.
How many books does it take to save your child from the Summer Reading Slide? Get the answer, plus 10 totally fun ideas for how to keep summer reading in swing!
Early readers Molly and Joe want to help a child learn to read. Learn fun facts about brisket and write a briskety good limerick with this fun reading activity coloring page.
Early readers Molly and Joe want to help a child learn to read. Learn fun facts about butter and write a buttery good limerick with this fun reading activity coloring page.
Meet Molly and Joe, two wide-eyed early readers who can help a child learn to read. With this fun reading activity coloring page, meet the mischievous buffalo, too. Then use the “buffalo fun facts” to pen a limerick!
Bethany Rohde starts a literacy conversation with her children that doesn’t go quite as planned. And maybe that’s a good thing.
Some self-doubt in the shoe department leads to a surprising reflection on how to teach reading with The Sleepy Little Alphabet—and love it.
When Callie Feyen teaches Romeo and Juliet, she uses the Oxford Press edition, and it is this one-sentence paragraph she makes sure the students discuss: “And then she meets Romeo.”