You can also say, "what is the name of the bug that rhymes with plant? To enable it with the font-variant property or font-variant-east-asian subproperty, use the value traditional. Tabular figures are usually lining , but can also be oldstyle. The vector font that a printer uses to draw character shapes. Along with the FAQs , it may answer many font-related questions. These variants, the Italic and Roman forms, were derived from the Caroline Script version.
Featuring slightly narrower letter widths and proper italics, it feels distinctly German somehow. This will always be a problem for Helvetica ; as a grotesque style sans-serif, it was originally designed for much larger display purposes, and with great success. We start by teaching them how to segment their sentences into words so they can discriminate between the individual pieces. The following OpenType features help vertically-oriented text look better by re-spacing and replacing glyphs. A font volume is a collection of fonts that are sold as a unit. Note that there may be more than one stylistic alternate for a given character.
As you go through the checklist, it is important that you have examples and data to support what you are saying. For example, if you are going to check the box in the "Weak Decoding Skills" category that says "they are reading more than 5 words inaccurately in a paragraph" you should have some kind of data to support this.
If you are worried about not having the right resources to support your students' reading comprehension, be sure to check back every Friday as we upload more freebies! This freebie is only available for 1 week , so grab one now before time runs out. Then, be sure to check back every Friday for our newest resource! If you are looking for more resources in the meantime, check out our Teachers Pay Teachers store , or consider joining our Membership Community for access to all of our resources and materials.
To join click here! Over the last month, we have talked a lot about the importance of phonological awareness for all ages. If you haven't had a chance to read the blogs from this month, you can click below to catch up!
We practice phonological awareness in every lesson with our students. These cards can make it more engaging because our kids like the pictures. Have the student put a colored dot in the grid for each sound.
In the picture, the word is kick. As your students grow in this area, you can start asking them to manipulate the phonemes. The new word is kid. You can also use this resource for spelling practice as well. When the student has broken the words into phonemes ask them to spell it. We have also included our Closed Syllable Spelling Rule cards so that you can use this resource as a sorting game. Ask your students to sort the words based on their last sound.
Phoneme segmenting can be really tricky for our struggling readers. While we often have them tap out their sounds when reading, in this activity we like to use a visual cue the colored dots to help them. If you do not have dots like these, you can use a variety of other resources. One day when I had forgotten to bring my dots I used colored paper clips and the student loved it.
This freebie has expired. Not to worry, we have a different awesome freebie you can grab for this week. In other exciting news, we had you all vote on our Facebook and Instagram pages last week about what theme you would like to see for March! We had a tie between Reading Comprehension and Writing Resources so we have decided to do both! March will be all about reading comprehension and we will focus on writing in April. Syllable and sentence segmenting are crucial strategies to help our students become better readers and writers.
We start by teaching them how to segment their sentences into words so they can discriminate between the individual pieces. While this skill may seem easy, it can be a struggle for some of our struggling readers. Think about when you are hearing someone speak in an unfamiliar language. It can be really difficult to hear where one word stops and another begins. As students advance in this skill, syllable segmenting should be introduced. The ability to break words into syllables will help your child decode the words, therefore helping them read and spell.
Our freebie this week is designed to enhance your segmenting instruction! We have put together our Syllable and Sentence Segmenting game to make this topic fun and engaging for students. We know that every classroom is going to have readers that are at varying levels. That is why this game can be differentiated to fit the needs of your students. Your most advanced students can be breaking up multisyllable words into individual syllables, while your struggling students can start with the sentence segmenting.
Sentence segmenting is explicitly instructed in our beginner curriculum. This game is a great addition because it creates engagement and allows us to practice these skills with our students in a more exciting way. Our students working through our intermediate curriculum are explicitly taught syllable division, so the syllable segmenting half of the game is a great addition to our lessons.
If our students are struggling in either area, we will use this game to help enhance our lessons and instruction. This skill can be really tricky for our kids, especially those that are struggling.
In the free download we have provided pages with blank white squares. We use these and colored game chips to help our students keep track of the different words and syllables. The visual cue can help them make the connects we are trying to build. This freebie has expired, but don't worry - we have lots of other awesome free stuff for you.
Check out this week's freebie here! If you are looking for more resources to support your Phonological Awareness instruction, you can check back next week for another freebie! This week's freebie has both rhyme discrimination and rhyme production pieces making it great for all of your students. Those that are struggling with Phonological Awareness will benefit from the rhyme discrimination portion. We have included both pictures and words to help individualize the level of instruction.
You can even play this as a game to increase the child's engagement. Use the sorting chart and have students sort the cards into either "yes they rhyme" or "no, they don't rhyme" groups. If you are looking for an activity that focuses more on Orthography, the rhyme production portion will be perfect.
The student receives either a picture or a word and is asked to come up with a word that rhymes. We know that our dyslexic students often struggle with rhyming. This is a skill that needs to be monitored and sometimes explicitly taught. For a tip on how to teach rhyming to your students that struggle with it, check out our blog: Something else we have noticed is that often our kids will see the pictures and mistake it for another word.
For example, on our card intended to be "ant, plant" a student might say "bug, plant. Then you can say, "what if we said ant, plant, do those rhyme? You can also say, "what is the name of the bug that rhymes with plant?
If your student is not at that level yet, then feel free to go with their original idea, "bug, plant" and sort that into the no category. This freebie is expired, but don't worry we have tons of other awesome stuff coming your way. See what we have on tap for this week! If you are looking for more information to support your Phonological Awareness instruction, we post a new blog and Facebook Live every Tuesday.
We will be releasing a new free resource every week, but to find helpful resources right now, check out our Teachers Pay Teachers store, or join our Smart ALEC Community! Community Members get exclusive access to our Members Only Library with hundreds of resources available for you to download. The votes are in! Last week you all voted and told us that you wanted more resources around Phonological Awareness.
For the entire month of February we will be providing information, tips and Freebies centered around just that. Phonological Awareness is the all encompassing term for how our students are processing sounds within words.
This can pertain to segmenting, auditory discrimination, rhyming, blending, etc. These skills are crucial for students to learn as they are the building blocks for reading as well as spelling. While all of the individual pieces of Phonological Awareness are important, we found that we were having a difficult time tracking where our students where at with each individual skill. We developed this easy to use checklist to help us stay organized and we know that it will help you too. This is a great tool for both teachers and interventionists that work with students of all ages.
If you read our blog on Tuesday you will know why this is crucial for older students. If you haven't read it yet, you can find it here. The checklist tracks 12 different skills everything from sound discrimination to phoneme manipulation. There is a box to track the date the skill was introduced, and a box to track when it was mastered.
We use the rule that a student must be able to complete each skill without support over the course of three consecutive sessions, for us to consider it mastered. As much as we would love our students to be able to always apply a skill correctly over 3 consecutive sessions once we introduce it, we know that this is not always the case. Our students need our support in learning these different skills and we want you to feel empowered as an educator to help your students get there.
If a skill doesn't seem to be sticking, you may need to take a different approach, or add in additional supports to your lesson. We will be releasing a new resource for you to try every Friday this month. Well rats, this freebie has expired, but not to worry we have lots of great Phonological Awareness activities coming your way.
If you are looking for more games and activities to support your Phonological Awareness Instruction, we have countless resources in our Members Only Library and on Teachers Pay Teachers. As mentioned earlier, every Friday in February will be dedicated to sharing more of our favorite PA resources with you! Check out this week's freebie! Letter Y can be so tricky for our students because it makes so many different sounds.
It's the only letter in our alphabet that acts as both a vowel and a consonant some teachers will also say the letter W can act as a vowel too, but it can never act as a vowel on its own - it can only pair with other vowels to become a vowel team Usually we see letter Y acting as a vowel in open syllable words in other words, the Y is at the end of the word.
At the end of short words one syllable the letter Y will say I as in cry, shy, sky, fly. At the end of longer words two syllables or more the Y will say E as in baby, gravy, shaky. Because this is a tricky concept for our students we have a few different ways to help them remember:.
We have a fun free resource using this term over at TPT if you want to grab that. To help them remember that Y says I in short words and E in multi-syllable words. We have this fun cry baby activity and word sort that WE LOVE that you can use to help support your students through this tricky lesson.
You can make this more advanced by using the phrase "Cry Baby in the Gym" if you want to teach the vowel short sound of Y. It has 4 sounds including 1 consonant sound and 3 vowel sounds! Good luck - let us know if you need any other strategies for this one! Don't worry though you can see what we have this week here! Consider joining our Membership Site to get access to all of our amazing resources.
So we love nothing more than pairing structured, systematic learning with reading that's actually fun! Using storybooks to ground instruction can be so powerful, especially for our early readers.
For our early readers, we like to focus on developing the skills needed to set a strong foundation for reading and writing. Typically we start by reading the book aligned with our planned activities.
As we are reading we are always thinking about pointing out sounds and letters that our students should be familiar with. We always want to make sure that reading is an active process and not just a passive experience for our early readers. After reading the story we jump into our activities. For this particular storybook unit, we practice with writing warm-up activities, counting syllables, and memory with initial sounds, which is great for sound identification and to support those early spatial memory skills, we love activities that support multiple learning targets!
We also target final sound identification and blending phonemes which are great phonological awareness and beginning decoding activities.
Finally, we practice comparative concepts which are helpful in developing the language skills that are necessary to become a successful reader and student and we practice vocabulary development and basic comprehension to remind students that reading is not a passive process.
Rather, it's a process in which we need to spend a great deal of thought and effort in order to get the most out of it. And, if you need to get the book, you can get it on Amazon by clicking on the image of the book full disclaimer we do have an affiliate link for the book which means we get a tiny portion of the sale at no extra cost to you, and clearly we wouldn't recommend it if we didn't obviously love it ourselves! This weekly freebie is expired!! Also check out this week's Freebie Friday!
One of the most important things for us to see is that our students' skills are generalizing. We often teach spelling rules and patterns and pray that our students are actually applying these rules outside of their controlled spelling lists.
One of the best ways to monitor growth is to simply let students write. We love seeing what our students come up with on these free writes. Whenever we ask our students to free write we are monitoring their output. Typically we are scoring or looking for:. So they need to have an introduction, three key details each with their own sentence , and concluding sentence.
We are checking for appropriate usage of capitals at the beginning of the sentence and proper nouns and we are checking for additional capitals that don't need to be there. We are checking for appropriate organization and spacing of words. We are looking for appropriate use of ending punctuation , introductory commas and commas in a series.
We are looking for appropriate spelling or at the very least identification of words that may be misspelled. It is really important to us that our students begin to self-edit for both theme development and COPS in their writing.
By providing these types of passages we are holding them accountable for previous learning and monitoring for ourselves what's sticking and maybe what's not in order to further guide our instruction. Oh nuts, this freebie is expired! But check out this week's Freebie Friday! This is a great question.
Our Smart ALEC curriculum emphasizes the five essential elements of literacy instruction phonemic awareness, phonics, fluency, vocabulary, and comprehension in every single lesson.
However, this work is in the word, phrase and sentence level. We are big advocates of sharing authentic literature with our readers. We want to point out that authentic literature is different from decodable texts. While decodable texts have an important role in helping our emerging readers learn how to read, they vary greatly from an authentic piece of literature.
You can still share authentic literature with them through read aloud, partner reading, or by sharing excerpts from a text. Students gain so much from experiencing stories in terms of skills, but this exposure also nurtures a love of reading. This, in my opinion, is the greatest gift you can give a child.
If you have a group that is not ready to approach a text on their own, you can scaffold this learning by selecting one sentence from the text to share. This may be a sentence that models great word choice, evokes an emotional response, or is just a solid model of a well written sentence.
Students can read, mimic, and enjoy this excerpt and this can be a spring board for skill work in your instruction. This same idea can be expanded to extracting a paragraph or passage from a text and having students work with just that portion of that book.
You can build skills from this passage or use it to model a writing style. The beauty in this is it helps our struggling readers see themselves as readers.
This gives them the opportunity to interact with some of the same texts their peers are reading or have talked about. Perhaps this exposure will ignite an interest with your student and move them to check out the book on their own after getting a small taste of the story? The ultimate goal of reading is to make meaning from text, and you want to keep a pulse on this as your student is reading in texts.
We have developed a comprehension activity that can follow a reading of Henry and Mudge — The First Book. This activity develops a variety of different comprehension strategies so that you can hone in on which areas need to be targets for growth. Oh nuts, this Freebie is expired. But grab this week's Freebie Friday here! We all know that this can be such a sticking point for our dyslexic kiddos.
However, for many of our students they continue to struggle with b and d, and sometimes even p and q long after their peers have figured out those crazy letters. There are many tips and tricks to tackle these reversals.
The important thing to note is that most often these reversals are caused by difficulty with orthography - recognizing the letter and processing it from a visual perspective to a language output perspective.
We created this visual to help solidify the tricks we use in our sessions. It all comes down to letter formation so when we are writing a "b" we start at the top, down to the bottom and around. We can add an extra bump at the top to see if our lowercase b turns into an uppercase B if so - we've got it right.
We can use this trick for reading too by simply asking the student to add the upper bump to determine if they have a B or D.
A "c" always turns into a "d". Again, letter formation needs to be correct for this to work. If the student can find a c in the letter they have a "d". For "p" we have a visual in which the pig digs down into the mud.
Because pigs are digging our line should be dropping below the bottom line of the writing paper. Help Save the word to enable using it Use Close.
Barbie womb wonderful wood wood woodcraft woodpecker woods woodwind instrument wool word work work work to workbook work day worker work from home to working working from home working place work method work of art work out to workplace worksheet worktable work table world world world wide worm worn out worn out worry worry to would modal aux v wound wow Wow!
Download directly Add to list. Add search hits to list Remove marked Empty the list Show list. Older versions of Windows may require 7-Zip free to extract the files properly. Find bliss words Type the word you are looking for in the search box above. Download individual bliss words Find the image you want and then click Download, to download images one at a time. Edit symbol Click and drag to move a bliss form Drop a bliss form outside of the canvas to remove it Bliss form palette Browse the palette by clicking a main image.
Drag the bliss form to the canvas. Search the palette by typing a letter, optionally followed by numbers.
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Because TrueType and PostScript fonts only support a limited number of glyphs, some characters that are not used as frequently come in an expert font. The amount to which a round or pointed letter extends beyond comparable letters with flat tops or bottoms. Oldstyle figures harmonize well with lowercase letters.
Since the deck is comprehensive and includes a variety of different kinds of transition words introductory, comparative, etc. Retrieved from " https:
To download, click here. You can download this week's Freebie here! If you really want to, here you can read about the development of this typeface. Letters bekanntschaften lehrte the ISO basic Latin alphabet. In one study, on average, about 3.
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