By Timothy Rasinski, Nancy Padak, Rick M. Newton, Evangeline Newton
Compatible for K–12 academics, this ebook presents the newest learn on suggestions, rules, and assets for educating Greek and Latin roots together with prefixes, suffixes, and bases to aid tutor rookies in vocabulary improvement, enhance their comprehension, and finally support newcomers to learn extra successfully. Written through prime authors and literacy specialists, Greek and Latin Roots complements guideline with an in-depth figuring out of ways to include note roots into vocabulary classes in all content material parts. thoughts are awarded to aid academics empower scholars with innovations for utilizing roots to release note which means whereas increasing their vocabularies and constructing a real appreciation for phrases. rules on the right way to plan and adapt vocabulary guide for English language newcomers are integrated to aid in attaining winning ends up in different study rooms.
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Extra info for Greek and Latin Roots: Keys to Building Vocabulary
39 I have the students number the pages. After the pages are numbered, I give students sticky notes to serve as tabs and I have them block out sections of their notebooks as follows: Pages Section Title Purpose 1–3 Table of Contents Students keep track of all mini-lessons taught so they can refer to them at a glance. 4–10 What Should I Write? In this section students leave pages where we will do a number of brainstorming activities for those times when they claim they have nothing to write. Many of these brainstorming activities are listed in Chapter 5.
Students who write two essays a week do better in college than those who write one (Lokke and Wykoff 1948). Good writers are much more likely to do more writing outside of school (Stallard 1974 and Donaldson 1967, in separate studies). A higher percentage of college freshmen who entered as poor writers are those students who did no writing in high school (Woodward and Phillips 1967). As Langer and Applebee were sounding the alarm that students in American schools were not writing enough, a mountain of research was Chapter 2: Overcoming “The Neglected ‘R’” Teaching Adolescent Writers by Kelly Gallagher.
Start by having students write their initial thinking on a given topic. For example, in an English class, students might be asked what they think of a particular character’s behavior. In a history class, they might write their thoughts about an historical period or a major political event. Students’ initial writings may wander. 2. Ask students to write nonstop for ten minutes. The key is to begin with the first thing that comes to mind and to not stop writing. If students get stuck, have them rewrite the last sentence.