Monday, January 19, Week 2:
Teaching students how to make inferences from textual evidence can be daunting, at first. As the first reading standard, it provides a critical foundation for the other standards. I get a fair amount of emails from teachers looking for ideas to introduce and help students to understand the connection between implicit ideas in the text and supporting evidence.
One of the key things to remember about this standard is that you want your students to be able to cite evidence from their reading to support their analysis of what the text says. This requires that you teach your students how to make inferences to uncover the implicit messages in the text.
Your students will love using the Quote It! Below the arrow, have your students explain what inference they made from that section of the text. Your students should then be able to see a clear and direct relationship between text and implicit meaning.
This is a great way to scaffold students towards longer and more in depth analysis. It is also a good practice to think-aloud as much as possible when you model this organizer.
This organizer works well with basal or leveled readers using the same text and with independent reading. Students can use this with any type of text. This organizer also makes a great large-scale reference chart for the class. Have fun, and good luck! Rozlyn Linder This is the official blog of Dr.
Roz Linder, an academic, K Language Arts Specialist, former elementary school teacher, high school journalism teacher, and all-around rabble rouser. I am interested in how we equip students to compete in a global community that grows increasingly flatter every millisecond and the practical application of communication pedagogy and Common Core standards.
Follow rozlinder on Twitter. Reagan Kemp September 21, at 2: It seems SO abstract to elementary students. I will be using this Monday morning! Sheree September 21, at 6: Thanks for the support. This activity will make reading comprehension much easier if students can actually make a real life connection.Cite the textual evidence that most strongly supports an analysis of what the text says explicitly as well as inferences, conclusions, and/or generalizations drawn from the text.
CCA CCA. Cite strong and thorough textual evidence to support analysis of what the text says explicitly as well as inferences drawn from the text. Determine a central idea of a text and analyze its development over the course of the text, including how it emerges and is shaped and refined by specific details; provide an objective summary of the text.
Remember, when citing textual evidence you have three steps to follow. First, be sure to include a signal phrase. This is a phrase, in your own words, that will lead into the quote. We dove into setting again while reading Tuck vetconnexx.com we delve more and more into citing text evidence, I wanted the students to really see what that meant.
Chapter one of the book describes the setting of the book in great detail. The 21st centry consumers market began to use digital technology to call attention to their products.
For the products and advertisements to be affective they had to use a placement based on thr knowledge of the public and a chunk of the media.
Block 4 - 7B: After Journal, students worked on textbook pg. 17 and answered questions # with a partner (restating the question, explaining their answer, and citing text evidence). This is due tomorrow.