Learning to read: early childhood reading

Learning to read early childhood reading

From age three children are interested in the story and can learn to read with appropriate stimuli. But the important thing is to help your child discover the joy of reading itself.

Learning to read: early childhood reading

From age three children are interested in stories and stories and can learn to read if they receive appropriate stimuli. But the most important thing in this process is to get them to appreciate reading, discover the pleasure of reading by choice.

If your child feels compelled to read, will eventually associate reading something forced; So, if for achieving read at age four, the little hate reading, there will be a great learning result, because in the future he will always be a tedious activity to try to avoid that.

Therefore, remember that the most important thing is not how fast you learn, but enjoy reading.

At what age children begin to read?

In the second cycle of Primary Education in Spain, which ranges from three to six years children were significantly closer to reading and writing, and become interested in stories and books, as they find enjoyable and motivating new activity.

In some cases, even they learn to read at this age, but usually this learning is not taught in schools until the stage of Primary Education (from six years).

The fact that a child learns to read before or after you receive depends on proper stimulation; if you work with it properly, you can accelerate this process, that is, we can significantly advance their learning if they take the time to teach. With three years already you can begin to understand written words, and four can read if we strive to get it working with different procedures, such as the Doman method.

More commonly, however, it is that this learning follow some specific steps, which can be explained as we advance, but usually the standard normal learning:

Around two years already show interest in stories and drawings by listening to their stories.

In the three years is seen in them a greater interest in children’s literature, since they are able to grasp the meaning and significance of the stories adapted to her young age. Moreover, continued contact with tales in school they find stimulating.

With four years they have already started working the literacy in schools, and there is growing interest by reading and understanding the “adult language.”

With five years and with proper stimulation, both at school and at home, children are fully trained to learn to read. But you do not worry if at this age your child still does not read, because in the final development no difference will be appreciated for having learned to read at age six instead of five.

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