By Mary Leonhardt
he writer of oldsters Who Love interpreting, children Who do not now bargains a cornucopia of easy, sensible information that would support children--no subject what their age or point of interpreting ability--learn to learn. A separate part identifies books fitted to other forms of readers, equivalent to ladies who love horses, young children who like rock bands, and desktop nuts.
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Additional info for 99 Ways to Get Kids to Love Reading. And 100 Books They'll Love
The good news is that these kids, if taught correctly, often become excellent readers because once they learn to read they don’t need a great visual memory. They’ll never spell well—and don’t ever expect them to pass a map test in history—but they are often terrific, avid readers. 70 Emphasize frequently to your reading disabled child that slowness in learning to read has nothing to do with intelligence. Reading disabled children really need to be reassured. They’ll probably be put in a low-level reading group; they’ll have a tutor helping them; they’ll watch their friends race through books that they still can’t read at all.
1 Resolve that a love of reading will be your most important educational goal for your children. Children who hate reading get very little out of even the best schools. They’re always behind. They get the reputation of being poor test takers. They start to feel dumb. Pretty soon they get turned off to school altogether. Kids who love reading, on the other hand, will learn in spite of poor teachers and failing school systems. You can’t hold them back, because a love of reading is a love of learning.
And next year put a book into their Easter baskets along with the candy. 3 Don’t worry about scheduling time for your children to read. If they love reading, they’ll find time. Kids never have time to clean their rooms and always have time to talk on the phone. Children find time to do the things they love. That’s why you need to make sure reading is one of the things they love. 4 Don’t worry about making your children read only “good” books. It’s very easy for adults who are excellent readers to forget the delight they took in fairly junky reading as children.