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[Solved] What Are The Different Stages Of Reading Development?

Literacy development is the process of learning words, sounds, and language 🤓 Children develop literacy skills in order to learn to read and write confidently and eventually improve their communication skills overall 😊 The stages of literacy development that a child goes through can vary depending on the child’s comprehension levels but generally include the same key concepts along the way 😁 It is important to be able to help your children learn the skills they need in literacy development. Students and teachers alike can be successful in school if they have an appreciation for literacy development. [1]
At two years old, he already has print awareness. That is, an ability to read and understand text. While reading to him one night, I had begun to consider the possibilities. Stages of reading developmentThe Edvocate has been waiting for an article on this subject. While I’m understanding the various stages involved in reading development, I’m having not read much literature related to the subject for over a decade. So, I had set out to research the topic. Unfortunately, not many authoritative articles are available on the subject. They differ greatly on how many stages there are and which age each one covers. Many thanks Elesha Aviles, for sharing this with us. [2]
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Stage 1. First Reading (or Decoding) Stage: Grades 2 and 6, Ages 7 to 8. Essential to Stage 1 is the ability to recognise letters from an unspecified set and associate them with appropriate parts of spoken word. Children and adults both internalize cognitive knowledge about reading. This includes how to tell if a letter is a bug or a bun, where the letters belong, and what they mean. This stage has been referred to pejoratively as a “guessing and memory game,” or as “grunting and groaning,” “mumbling and bumbling,” or “barking at print,” depending on whether the prevailing methodology for beginning reading instruction is a sight or a phonic approach. It is the qualitative shift that makes a difference. Occurs at the end of this stage is the insight gained about the nature of the spelling system of the particular alphabetic language used. Lofton McGowan, for the heads-up. [3]
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Children who are proficient in word recognition tend to be more adept at language comprehension than they are at word reading once they became fluent. This happens around third grade for many readers. By this time, most readers can recognise words accurately and fairly automatically. This is when children are able to focus more attention on the meaning of reading. Children can use reading for learning. Learning in content-area subjects such as history and science. Reading further requires more than just word recognition. However, word comprehension skills can still be improved. Jeanne Chall (1983) referred to this shift as the one from “learning to read” (in K to 3) to “reading to learn” (in Grades 4 and up). However, readers who struggle with word recognition may have difficulty reading beyond the third grade. Last modified by Jeaneen Ptel, Zagreb (Croatian) 6 weeks ago [4]

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Mae Chow

Written by Mae Chow

Passionate about writing and studying Chinese, I blog about anything from fashion to food. And of course, study chinese! I'm a passionate blogger and life enthusiast who loves to share my thoughts, views and opinions with the world. I share things that are close to my heart as well as topics from all over the world.

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