Train Children To Learn To Recognize And Read Letters

Education For All

Recognize And Read Letters

Mother can recognize and read letters by touching the letters. This way the child can remember to write the letters. After being introduced one by one, we then help the child to recall what has been said before. This stage is called repetitive because the child simply points to the letter without the need to pronounce it. Remember, Mother. Do not expect your child to immediately answer correctly and correctly. It takes time for children to remember and understand the sounds of letters and their shapes. This stage is also known as the expressive stage. Children are considered to be able to pass this stage if they can mention the sound of letters when pointing at certain letters. Mothers can help children learn to read while doing fun activities. Reported by Healthline, consider 7 activities that can be done to teach children to read:

Moms Can Recognize And Read Letters Through Reading Together

When reading becomes part of their daily routine, children will prepare themselves for reading more quickly. Even so, try to understand the topics of the books you read with your baby.

Ask a question

Talk to your child as often as possible, Mother. Using language is as important as reading in developing literacy. Questions can be asked after telling the story, such as ‘What will happen next huh?’.

Show sounds and letter combinations

Take the time to point out words or at least different letter combinations around the child. In addition to words in books, we can introduce letters on billboards or birthday cards.

Make a game with words

Try turning the letters and words around your child into a game. Ask your child to identify the first letter or number. Keep this activity fun to build your child’s awareness of recognizing words.

Using technology

In addition to the manual method, you can use gadget technology so that your child can learn to read. But keep in mind, limit its use, yes. According to the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) children under 18 to 24 months are advised to avoid digital media, while children aged 2 to 5 years are limited to no more than one hour.

Playing writing and tracing games

When your little one can hold a pencil, try teaching them to write on a piece of paper. Write the child on paper and ask them to trace or rewrite it.

Sing a song

There are many children’s songs that are specifically made to introduce letters and spelling. Singing is a fun way to improve literacy skills. One example of a song is learning the alphabet A, B, C or the numbers 1, 2, 3.