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Teaching Philosopy and Methodology - Kindergarten
Transcript of Teaching Philosopy and Methodology - Kindergarten
Kindergarten Developmentally - Appropriate Practices By the end of the year, you can expect your child to:
Follow class rules
Separate from a parent or caregiver with ease
Follow directions agreeably and easily
Stand quietly in a line
Pay attention for 15 to 20 minutes
Share materials such as crayons and blocks
Cut along a line with scissors
Hold a crayon and pencil correctly
Establish left- or right-hand dominance
Kindergarten: What your child should know? Recognize and form uppercase and lowercase letters of the alphabet.
Match sounds to each alphabet letter.
Recognize and use rhyming words.
Begin reading words by using initial consonant sounds and such sound patterns as -an and -at (fan, man, can) and (sat, rat, pat).
Recognize a few frequently used sight words such as: the, and, is.
Capitalize the first and last name of a person and the word "I".
Count, recognize, and write the numbers up to 20.
Identify, draw, cut, and name squares, circles, triangles, ovals, diamonds, and rectangles.
Classify and group objects according to such characteristics as shape, color, size, texture, and so on.
Understand how people in communities work together.
Use their five senses to make simple scientific observations. Kindergarten: What Will They Learn? Phase 2: Experimental reading and writing (goals for kindergarten) Learning to Read and Write: Developmentally Appropriate Practices for Young Children by NAEYC and IRA Sequential Building Social Emotional Skills for success Establishing work habit enjoy being read to and themselves retell simple narrative stories or informational texts
• use descriptive language to explain and explore
• recognize letters and letter-sound matches
• show familiarity with rhyming and beginning sounds
• understand left-to-right and top-to-bottom orientation and familiar concepts of print
• match spoken words with written ones
• begin to write letters of the alphabet and some high-frequency words Stages of Spelling Development Concepts of print
Letter-sound correspondence (match)
Spelling within a one-syllable word
Build words with multi-syllables
Word meanings related to spelling How do children learn how to spell? INVENTED SPELLING… 1. Emergent:Scribbles>letters & directionality
2. Letter-Name: Alphabetic principle, consonants / short vowels /cons.blends
3. Within-word patterns: long vowel, bossy-r, vowel combinations
4. Syllables & Affixes (Word Endings): plurals, tenses
5. Derivational Relations: relationship btw spelling & meaning, various forms Concepts of print
Spelling within a word
Build words with multi-syllables
Word meanings How do children learn how to spell? Derivational Syllables/Affixes Within-Word Late Letter Name Early Letter Name Emergent personable, personality
frend (friend) Can you match them up? Letter Formation
b for d
z for s Today a person at home called us and said that a bomb was in our school and made us go outside and made us wait a half of an hour and it made us waste our time on learning. The end. http://www.greatschools.org/students/academic-skills/1207-kindergarten-benchmarks.gs Kindergarten: What your child should know? Know the eight basic colors: red, yellow, blue, green, orange, black, white, and pink
Recognize and write the letters of the alphabet in upper- and lowercase forms
Know the relationship between letters and the sounds they make
Recognize sight words such as the and read simple sentences
Spell his first and last name
Write consonant-vowel-consonant words such as bat and fan
Retell a story that has been read aloud
Show an opinion through drawing, writing, or speaking (e.g. “My favorite book is”) Kindergarten: What your child should know? Understand time concepts like yesterday, today, and tomorrow
Identify and be able to write numbers from 0 to 20
Count by ones and tens to 100
Do addition problems with sums up to 10
Do subtraction problems with numbers 0 to 10
Know basic shapes such as square, triangle, rectangle, and circle
Know her address and phone number http://school.familyeducation.com/kindergarten/parents-and-school/38484.html Learning to Read and Write: Developmentally Appropriate Practices for Young Children by NAEYC and IRA Phase 2: Experimental reading and writing (goals for kindergarten) • encourage children to talk about reading and writing experiences
• provide many opportunitie s for children to explore and identify sound-symbol relationships in meaningful contexts
• help children to segment spoken words into individual sounds and blend the sounds into whole words (for example, by slowly writing a word and saying its sound)
• frequently read interesting and conceptually rich stories to children
• provide daily opportunities for children to write
• help children build a sight vocabulary
• create a literacy-rich environment for children to engage independently
in reading and writing