Tooth Trouble

Tooth Trouble by Jane Clarke is the perfect book to share with students for Dental Awareness month as well as to teach reading skills such as problem/solution, sequencing, and character analysis to primary readers.
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Tooth Trouble by Jane Clarke is the perfect book to share with students for Dental Awareness month in February. It tells the story of Wilbur the walrus whose tusk hurts but he is too afraid to go to the dentist.

Not only is this book ideal for teaching dental health, there are various literacy skills that can also be taught using this book. The best part is it's written at 2nd grade reading level so students can enjoy it independently!

Skills to Teach with this Book:

  • Problem/Solution - The conflict and resolution are explicitly stated which makes them easy for early readers to identify.
  • Sequencing Events - This book naturally lends itself to using the "Somebody Wanted But So Then" model.'
  • Character Changes - Compare how Wilbur feels at the beginning of the story to how he feels at the end.
  • Retelling - I use this book to practice three different retelling strategies to help students remember what they read (as shown in the first picture). Click to find out more!
Tooth Trouble by Jane Clarke is the perfect book to share with students for Dental Awareness month as well as to teach reading skills such as problem/solution, sequencing, and character analysis to primary readers.
Click to find out more about this book!

Have you used this book with your students? What other skills/strategies have you used it to teach? Share in the comments!

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Tooth Trouble by Jane Clarke is the perfect book to share with students for Dental Awareness month as well as to teach reading skills such as problem/solution, sequencing, and character analysis to primary readers.


Ricky the Rock That Couldn’t Roll

https://drive.google.com/uc?export=view&id=1GbNvuaP10NxyeT2f39opiE8NsN0pV8gU
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If you haven't read Ricky the Rock That Couldn't Roll by Jan Miletsky then you need to go check it out immediately! My students and I all LOVE this heartwarming story about a flat rock who couldn't roll like his friends! 


Another major appeal of this book is that it's the perfect mentor text for so many different skills. You can easily reuse it for multiple skills and students will never get tired of reading it!

Skills to Teach with this Book:

  • Theme - the last page states a beautiful message to young readers!
  • Problem/Solution
  • Sequencing Events
  • Character Traits and Emotions
  • Speech bubbles -You'll definitely want to read all of the speech bubbles in the book since they're sure to make you laugh!
  • Retelling - I use this book to practice three different retelling strategies to help students remember what they read. Click to find out more!

Click to find out more about this adorable book!
Have you used this book with your students? What other skills/strategies have you used it to teach? Share in the comments!

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If you haven't read Ricky the Rock That Couldn't Roll by Jan Miletsky then you need to go check it out immediately! My students and I all LOVE this heartwarming story about a flat rock who couldn't roll like his friends!









Retelling Strategies Made Simple

FInd out how to support your students to find which retelling strategy works best for them: Stop, Think Paraphrase, Stop & Jot, or Stop & Sketch.

My students struggle to remember what they've read. As a result, we've been working on actively thinking about the text as they read. One way we do this is by stopping on each page to retell what they read using three strategies:

  • Stop, Think, Paraphrase - SAY what happened
  • Stop and Jot - WRITE what happened
  • Stop and Sketch - DRAW what happened

https://drive.google.com/uc?export=view&id=1RM8ybNUpeh3IQVlpvakrvsiUi5rPJvH9
Scroll to the end of the post to download a FREE version of this sign!

Teaching Sequence

Initially, I begin by introducing each of the strategies separately using the gradual release of responsibility method. 

  • Model the strategy. (I DO)
  • Practice it together with my modeling and them practicing it at the same time. (WE DO)
  • Provide opportunities for students to independently practice the strategy while offering them support. (YOU DO)

Eventually, we practice all three strategies together using one text. During my read aloud, we first stop after each page and practice paraphrasing together as a group (Stop, Think, Paraphrase). 

I model how I simplify my paraphrasing and write down what happened in the story (Stop and Jot). I challenge the students to write 5 words or less when they jot, since their paraphrasing tends to be wordy. This encourages them to focus on the most important details. Plus the purpose of the strategy is to write a quick note to help them remember what they read without overwhelming them by having to write a lot.

I also model drawing a quick picture to summarize what happened (Stop and Sketch). Similar to the Stop and Jot strategy, I remind them it's only a quick sketch to help remember what they read. As a result, I tell them it's not art class and recommend they use stick figures to save time.

As I'm modeling each strategy, students practice applying them in their own reading notebooks. You can use any loose-leaf paper, whiteboards, post-it notes, etc. I prefer to keep it all within one notebook so I'm able to view their progress with the strategies. 


Next Steps

After finishing the book, I model how to use our notes/sketches to retell the story. This shows students how the stategies help them remember what they've read.

We also practice using our notes to easily find answers to questions, since inevitably students are expected to take standardized tests. I ask questions and they use their notes to answer the questions and/or tell me which page to find the evidence. 

By using our notes to practice these additional skills, it leads to more student buy-in. They begin to see exactly how these strategies can help them be more successful with their reading.
FInd out how to support your students to find which retelling strategy works best for them: Stop, Think Paraphrase, Stop & Jot, or Stop & Sketch.

Tips for Success

Even though we practice all three strategies at the same time, I do not expect students to implement them all at once. I model and guide students through all three but ask them to try one strategy for each page. The goal is for them to ultimately decide which strategy works best for them based on their own strengths. As we know some students love to draw but dread writing. So why force them to use an approach that isn't a good fit for them?

My daily exit ticket for students is to tell me the strategy that we practiced. But I don't allow them to just name the strategy, they must explain to me what we did. If they're able to explain it, that helps them internalize the strategy.

Another part of their exit ticket is to reflect on if the strategy was effective for them and I ask them to tell me why/why not. My goal is to help them find strategies that work best for them, so it is crucial for them to self reflect.


Read Alouds

Check out some of the picture books we have used to practice these strategies. Click on the links to find out more about each book!
FInd out how to support your students to find which retelling strategy works best for them: Stop, Think Paraphrase, Stop & Jot, or Stop & Sketch. FREE Download!
Click to download this FREE image!


Have you used any of these retelling strategies with your students? Share your tips for implementation or other strategies that you have found successful in the comments!



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Find out how to support your students to find which retelling strategy works best for them: Stop, Think Paraphrase, Stop & Jot, or Stop & Sketch.






Christmas Reading Response FREEBIE

Are you looking for a fun Christmas read aloud? Students will LOVE the book "Are You Grumpy Santa?" and the engaging FREE reading response activity from The Reading Roundup.

One of my favorite books to read with my students in December is Are You Grumpy Santa? Not only is it a hilarious story that kids love, but there are also so many supplemental activities you can do with it. This book perfectly lends itself to exploring emotions to enhance students' vocabulary, fluency, comprehension and writing skills while reflecting on their own feelings.  Continue reading to find out more about these activities!

** This post contains affiliate links.**

Are you looking for a fun Christmas read aloud? Students will LOVE the book "Are You Grumpy Santa?" and the engaging FREE reading response activity from The Reading Roundup.

If you are unfamiliar with the book Are You Grumpy Santa, stop what you're doing right now and go check it out! We can all relate to the rough day Santa has when he stubs his toe, takes a cold shower, and experiences other funny mishaps! 

In this FREE reading response activity, students reflect on how Santa's emotions change throughout the book. They can refer to the Character Emotions Chart to draw Santa's facial expressions based on how he was feeling. Students are also encouraged to provide text evidence to support their answers. Not only that, but students can make a connection to their own personal lives by writing about a time when they felt grumpy or happy like Santa.

Additional Activities to Analyze Character Emotions

Are you looking for a fun Christmas read aloud? Students will LOVE the book "Are You Grumpy Santa?" and the engaging FREE reading response activity from The Reading Roundup.

Emotions Charades

Playing charades to act out the emotions is a fun and easy way to learn what the words mean. In this version of the game, students are allowed to talk to paint a clearer picture of how they're feeling without actually saying the emotion. For example, a student may say "My mom won't let me have a sleepover. This is the worst day ever." to demonstrate that they are feeling upset. While a student is acting out the emotion, other students should be observing them closely. They will be noticing what their face, body, and voice are doing. Paying attention to these details will help students identify emotions while reading and be able to incorporate similar types of details into their own writing.

Are you looking for a fun Christmas read aloud? Students will LOVE the book "Are You Grumpy Santa?" and the engaging FREE reading response activity from The Reading Roundup.

Emotions Task Cards

Fluency is a reading skill that tends to be overlooked when providing explicit instruction to our students. The emotions task cards I use not only improve fluency, but they also build comprehension. Students can read a brief scenario to determine how a character is feeling. The character emotions charts are a beneficial tool to help students identify the emotion. Once they've figured out how the character is feeling, they will read a quote from the character using expression to reflect the emotions.


Are you looking for a fun Christmas read aloud? Students will LOVE the book "Are You Grumpy Santa?" and the engaging FREE reading response activity from The Reading Roundup.

Reading Interactive Notebooks

Students record synonyms for emotions words that they find during independent reading. They can also record examples of how the author provides details to show how a character is feeling rather than just stating the emotion word. These pages become a valuable tool for students to improve their own writing with enhanced vocabulary and details about how characters are feeling.

These are just a few ways emotions can be used to enhance students' comprehension, fluency, vocabulary, and writing skills. This awareness of character feelings will make a huge impact on students' overall literacy development!

Be sure to PIN this freebie to use again next year!

Are you looking for a fun Christmas read aloud? Students will LOVE the book "Are You Grumpy Santa?" and the engaging FREE reading response activity from The Reading Roundup.
Click to download the FREE resource!

Are you looking for a fun Christmas activities? Students will LOVE these engaging activities using emotions to enhance their comprehension, fluency, vocabulary, and writing skills.
Click to view the other activities mentioned!


What other activities do you do to supplement the book Are You Grumpy Santa? Are they additional ways you help use characters' emotions to enhance students' fluency, comprehension, vocabulary, and writing? Be sure to share them in the comments below!


WANT TO PIN THIS FOR LATER?

Are you looking for a fun Christmas read aloud? Students will LOVE the book "Are You Grumpy Santa?" and the engaging FREE reading response activity from The Reading Roundup.






How to use Emotions to Enhance Writing

The Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy is an effective way to help students use details to describe how a character is feeling instead of just telling the emotion word. Read to find out the various activities you can easily implement to help students improve their writing through the use of emotion words.

Do you wish your students would add more descriptive details to their personal narratives and creative writing stories? Are you looking to improve the level of vocabulary words they use in their writing? Incorporating emotions is an authentic and engaging way to enhance students' writing!


The Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy is an effective way to help students use details to describe how a character is feeling instead of just telling the emotion word. It is helpful for students to think of what the character's body, voice, and face are doing in order to add details to their stories. Continue reading to find out the various activities you can easily implement to help your students improve their writing through the use of emotion words. 

USING EMOTIONS TO WORK ON VOCABULARY

Students first need to gain a basic understanding of what the emotions words mean before they can begin incorporating them into their writing. An easy and FUN way to introduce the emotion words is through a game of Charades. 

How to play: Write various emotion words on index cards and have students take turns acting out the words. The other students will write down their observations of what the actor's face, body, and voice are doing to express the emotion and then guess the word. These observations help students become aware of the details they can add to their own writing when describing how a character is feeling. This authentic practice makes it easier for students to understand what the emotion words mean and think of details to vividly describe the characters' emotions in their own stories.

The Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy is an effective way to help students use details to describe how a character is feeling instead of just telling the emotion word. Read to find out the various activities you can easily implement to help students improve their writing through the use of emotion words.
Emotion Cards and Observation Recording Sheet
Students should record the observations from the charades game into their writing folders. This provides them with a tool to refer back to as they are writing their own stories and want to vividly describe how a character is feeling.

The Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy is an effective way to help students use details to describe how a character is feeling instead of just telling the emotion word. Read to find out the various activities you can easily implement to help students improve their writing through the use of emotion words.
Recording Sheet to add observations to Writing Folders

USING EMOTIONS TO WORK ON SYNONYMS


Once students have a solid understanding of what the basic emotion words mean, they can expand their vocabulary to include synonyms for these words. Teachers can add a chart to students' writing folders where they can record synonyms as they find them while reading. Students can refer to this chart to add higher-level vocabulary words to their stories. For example, using ecstatic instead of happy.



The Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy is an effective way to help students use details to describe how a character is feeling instead of just telling the emotion word. Read to find out the various activities you can easily implement to help students improve their writing through the use of emotion words.
Emotions Synonyms page for Interactive Notebooks

USING EMOTIONS TO WORK ON WRITING


Prior to having students incorporate the Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy into their stories, teachers should provide additional isolated practice. Students can select an emotion word and practice writing details to describe how the character is feeling. They can read their descriptions to a buddy to see if he/she is able to guess the emotion word or if additional details are needed.


The Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy is an effective way to help students use details to describe how a character is feeling instead of just telling the emotion word. Read to find out the various activities you can easily implement to help students improve their writing through the use of emotion words.
Character Emotions Charts for students to think of Emotion Words
to use to practice the Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy
Another scaffold that is beneficial to support students with their own writing is a story graphic organizer. Students can use a template to plan their story with how a character's emotions change from the beginning to end and the events that lead to these changes. 


The Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy is an effective way to help students use details to describe how a character is feeling instead of just telling the emotion word. Read to find out the various activities you can easily implement to help students improve their writing through the use of emotion words.
Additional practice for Show, Don't Tell and
a story writing graphic organizer
The strategies suggested above help to scaffold students to be successful with the Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy. Once they learn how to use the tools and know the language to use to describe characters' feelings, they can begin to incorporate emotions in their own stories.
Have you used emotions and the Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy to enhance your students' writing? What tools and activities have you found beneficial for helping your students find success with this skill? Pin the following image and share your ideas in the comments! 

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The Show, Don't Tell Writing Strategy is an effective way to help students use details to describe how a character is feeling instead of just telling the emotion word. Read to find out the various activities you can easily implement to help students improve their writing through the use of emotion words.



9 Ways to Make Your Reading Buddies Program More Effective

Do you want to implement a Reading Buddies program in your elementary school? Check out these must read tips to ensure a successful and effective buddy reading program with your students! #thereadingroundup #buddyreading


Reading Buddies is a popular program in elementary schools that promotes literacy. Many students have greatly benefited from buddy reading over the years. If you're considering implementing this at your school, you'll want to check out these must read tips to ensure a highly effective program for all of your students!


This is Part 2 of my Reading Buddies series. Don't miss Part 1 where I explained the program and the benefits of it!

TIPS FOR IMPLEMENTING READING BUDDIES


Assign Buddies

If your entire school is on board, it is recommended to pair up a lower grade with an older grade with specific teachers being assigned to each other. Ideal pairings would be: Kindergarten with 3rd, 1st with 4th, and 2nd with 5th. These pairings should remain in place for the entire year, which allows students to build solid relationships. If your entire school isn't on board, you can still pair up teachers that will remain consistent all year.

After the classes are assigned to each other, it's time to pair up students. Students should have the same buddy all year. Obviously, things happen with students being sick, moving in/out, etc., but remaining as consistent as possible helps with the success of the buddies.

Things to consider when pairing up students
The two teachers should briefly meet to discuss students' personalities and ability levels to create ideal pairs. If you have a 2nd grader who is reading significantly above grade level, you obviously wouldn't want to pair him/her with a 5th grader reading below grade level. This defeats the purpose of the program for both students. Personalities should also be considered for effective pairs. Two students who lack focus would not be an ideal match. You may also want to administer interest surveys and pair students by their shared interests. This immediately creates a natural connection with students that helps build a better relationship between them. (Find out more about administering reading interest surveys).

Do you want to implement a Reading Buddies program in your elementary school? Check out these must read tips to ensure a successful and effective buddy reading program with your students! #thereadingroundup #buddyreading
Teacher form to document buddy reading pairs.


Schedule a Set Time

In order to make reading buddies a priority it helps to schedule a consistent time each week to meet. Teachers have busy schedules but if you know that on a certain day of the week you have reading buddies for 15-30 minutes, you're more likely to stick to it. You'll soon find that students look forward to those days!

Find a Place to Meet

Decide on a quiet place to meet with plenty of space for students to spread out. This could be a classroom, empty hallway, library, or even outside. 


Start with an Icebreaker

When students first meet their buddies you may want to plan some fun activities for students to get to know each other. You can use the same type of getting to know you activities you plan at the beginning of the year to build a sense of community. (Click to download a freebie of suggested Ice Breaker activities!) Buddies can also fill out an interest survey together so they can immediately discover their shared interests. This naturally gives them something to talk about and allows them to begin to form a connection.
Do you want to implement a Reading Buddies program in your elementary school? Check out these must read tips to ensure a successful and effective buddy reading program with your students! #thereadingroundup #buddyreading
Administering reading interest surveys can help teachers
more effectively assign students to reading buddies.


Establish and Model Expectations

Teachers should set expectations for students. How should the reading look? What should students achieve during this time? You may want to consider creating the desired structure for how you want the time to be spent. (Do students take turns reading each time or alternate by weeks? Who reads first?). Most importantly, these expectations need to be modeled for students. 

Provide Scaffolds for Success

Along with modeling expected behaviors, you will want to provide prompts to help reading buddies be effective. These scaffolds may include visual reminders to remind students of the expectations during that time together. It is also beneficial to provide prompts for older students to support younger students when they get stuck.
Do you want to implement a Reading Buddies program in your elementary school? Check out these must read tips to ensure a successful and effective buddy reading program with your students! #thereadingroundup #buddyreading
Buddy Reading bookmarks scaffold students for success!


Allow Time for Discussion

The reading buddies program allows students to improve their comprehension as well as their fluency and accuracy. You can orally provide a comprehension prompt for all partnerships to discuss after reading. Students can also have discussion bookmarks with prompts depending on the desired skill you want them to focus on during that time. This could be retelling what they read, making connections, or reflecting on their reading fluency. For teachers who want even more accountability during this time, you may want to assign a shared reading response sheet for partners to complete. This might not be needed in most cases, but some classes might require the additional structure for success.
Do you want to implement a Reading Buddies program in your elementary school? Check out these must read tips to ensure a successful and effective buddy reading program with your students! #thereadingroundup #buddyreading
Reading response sheets that buddies can complete
together to increase student accountability.


Reflect on Reading

Lead students in a discussion after reading buddies to reflect on what went well and what they can improve upon next time. Upper-grade teachers will want to provide time to help students problem solve and practice strategies to better support their reading buddies. 


Plan Events to Build Relationships

The reading buddies program isn't just about reading. Teachers can plan other activities where older students help students with math tasks. Buddies can complete projects together such as holiday crafts and/or Stem challenges. It's also important to plan a fun event at the end of the year to celebrate a year of growth together! This can be as simple as a popsicle party!

Do you want to implement a Reading Buddies program in your elementary school? Check out these must read tips to ensure a successful and effective buddy reading program with your students! #thereadingroundup #buddyreading
Click to view the resources I use for buddy reading 
with my students - including the tools shown above!


Hopefully, this has inspired you to start or enhance your reading buddies program. If you've already implemented reading buddies, what other tips were most beneficial for you? Pin the following image and share your tips in the pin's comments!



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Do you want to implement a Reading Buddies program in your elementary school? Check out these must read tips to ensure a successful and effective buddy reading program with your students! #thereadingroundup #buddyreading


10 Reasons Why You Should Start a Reading Buddies Program NOW!


Reading Buddies is an effective program that promotes reading fluency and comprehension through authentic practice. Read on to find out the benefits of buddy reading that go beyond the literacy development of students. #thereadingroundup #buddyreading


Reading Buddies is a popular program that many schools implement with tremendous success. What exactly is this program and why should teachers use it with their students? Find out in this 2 Part Series on Reading Buddies! 


WHAT ARE READING BUDDIES?

The reading buddies program pairs up an older student with a younger student for them to take turns reading to one another. It allows for authentic reading practice and a model of fluent reading among many other benefits! Students may also engage in buddy reading with same-aged peers, but in this post the phrase "reading buddies" is referring to students of different ages. 

Reading Buddies is an effective program that promotes reading fluency and comprehension through authentic practice. Read on to find out the benefits of buddy reading that go beyond the literacy development of students. #thereadingroundup #buddyreading

BENEFITS FOR LITTLE BUDDIES

Younger buddies can gain a lot from the program but it may require some training with older students to be extremely successful. (Be sure to read part 2 of the series for tips on that!). Younger buddies benefit from reading buddies because they can:

Listen to a Fluent Model

Younger students grow as readers when they hear more experienced readers model fluent reading. The older students can demonstrate how fluent readers read with appropriate phrasing and intonation. Emergent readers also benefit from hearing their buddies read with accuracy and automaticity rather than needing to constantly sound out difficult words.

Observe a Peer Mentor

The benefits of buddy reading go beyond academics. Younger students can observe their buddy demonstrating positive behavior and valuable social skills. They see their buddy following the rules and remaining focused on the task. They also benefit from their buddy displaying positive character traits such as kindness and patience with them. 


Receive One-on-One Support

During buddy reading the younger students essentially have their own personal tutor helping them with their reading. The older students provide immediate feedback and offer strategies to help emergent readers decode unknown words. It also builds awareness and increases self-monitoring of comprehension as the older buddy can support the student when the reading no longer makes sense.
Reading Buddies is an effective program that promotes reading fluency and comprehension through authentic practice. Read on to find out the benefits of buddy reading that go beyond the literacy development of students. #thereadingroundup #buddyreading
Big buddies can use a tool like this to better
support younger buddies with their reading.


Reading Buddies is an effective program that promotes reading fluency and comprehension through authentic practice. Read on to find out the benefits of buddy reading that go beyond the literacy development of students. #thereadingroundup #buddyreading

BENEFITS FOR BIG BUDDIES

Even though older buddies provide many supports to the younger students, they also gain a lot from the experience. Older buddies benefit from reading buddies because they can:

Build Confidence

Struggling readers and shy students in the upper grades may not feel comfortable reading aloud with their same-aged peers. Reading to a younger student provides them with a chance to feel confident as a reader in a less intimidating environment. It naturally builds confidence when they know someone is looking up to them both academically and socially. The little buddies view their reading buddies as their role models and are in awe of them!

Act as a Mentor

In the same way reading buddies benefits older students who struggle with reading, it also helps students who have difficulty with self-control. They are forced to model positive character traits and set the example for responsible behavior during the designated time. The program naturally rewards them for good behavior by having someone look up to them rather than focusing on any negative behavior.

Practice Leadership Skills

Reading buddies provide older students with an opportunity to practice lifelong skills in authentic ways. They learn leadership, patience, and problem-solving strategies while working with their younger buddies.
Reading Buddies is an effective program that promotes reading fluency and comprehension through authentic practice. Read on to find out the benefits of buddy reading that go beyond the literacy development of students. #thereadingroundup #buddyreading
Big buddies can reflect on their weekly buddy reading experiences
and problem solve way to better support their little buddies.


Reading Buddies is an effective program that promotes reading fluency and comprehension through authentic practice. Read on to find out the benefits of buddy reading that go beyond the literacy development of students. #thereadingroundup #buddyreading

BENEFITS FOR BOTH BUDDIES

Even though the students have different roles in the partnership, both buddies gain value from the experience. Big and little buddies benefit from buddy reading because they can:


Practice Authentic Reading

The best way to get better at something is to practice, practice, practice. The same holds true for reading. All students benefit from the opportunity to practice reading to a live audience in an authentic manner.


Practice Reading Fluently

Since students are reading to another person, it naturally motivates them to practice reading fluently. It is the perfect opportunity to practice phrased and expressive reading. 

Engage in Meaningful Discussions about the Text

All students need time to discuss the texts they read to deepen comprehension. Talking about texts can also build excitement about reading. 

Build a Sense of Community

Typically students only interact with their same-aged peers, but reading buddies provide opportunities to make the school feel more connected. Reading buddies are always excited when they pass by in the hallways or see each other at school-wide events. Teachers can plan fun events for reading buddies such as popsicle parties, holiday crafts, or stem challenges. Every year our younger buddies write their older buddies notes of encouragement during state standardized testing. All of these moments help establish a strong sense of community within our school.

Now that you know the many benefits of reading buddies and are hopefully feeling motivated to start implementing them, you may have a lot of questions about HOW to begin. Be sure to check out Part 2 of the Reading Buddies Series to learn my best tips for implementing this program with your students!


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Reading Buddies is an effective program that promotes reading fluency and comprehension through authentic practice. Read on to find out the benefits of buddy reading that go beyond the literacy development of students. #thereadingroundup #buddyreading