FIRST GRADE TO SECOND GRADE readers will read about the evolution of communication. The types of messages have changed drastically over time, beginning with drumming and smoke signals. Communication is still improving today, with great distances being covered in an instant. The book tells about the early stages of written mail and telegraphs, telephones and walkie-talkies, as well as today's use of cell phones and email. Illustrations support the text. Discussion questions after the reading help build interest and comprehension. Learner objectives: sequence events, compound words.
Learning A–Z provides materials delivered online and through the iTunes Store that help children learn to read, write, and discover the wonders of science. All our materials are leveled so that children can access information at their reading level. Our leveled readers begin at level aa with labeling objects. In level A simple sentences are presented. With each level thereafter the sentences get more complex and the words become a little more difficult.
A QUICK GUIDE IN PLACING YOUR CHILD at the appropriate reading level is to understand that level aa to C provides average kindergarten instruction; D to J—first grade; K to Q—second grade; R to U—third grade; V to Z—fourth and fifth grade. The letters earliest in the alphabet match beginning of the year instruction while letters at the end of each grade range match skills at the end of that grade year.
This book is available as part of a ten-book set in the Level L Library.
Visit www.learninga-z.com and www.readinga-z.com for more information.
ReadSmart is a set of patented technologies created by Language Technologies, Inc. for improving reading comprehension, speed, and enjoyment and is used in a variety of publishing fields. ReadSmart's algorithms analyze text to give document-specific results: the arrangement of text for a document is optimized while preserving the designer’s layout. Once a digital book has been created using ReadSmart technology, nothing is lost and it retains the look and feel of the printed edition, not a generic electronic document.