Nancy Ann's Blog

Raise a Reader Infogram

Posted on: September 18, 2012


24 Responses to "Raise a Reader Infogram"

I loved your “reader infogram!” Could I share it on my blog and include a link to yours?

I would also love to post this on my school library website, with your permission.

I would love to post this on my school website. May I do so with a link to your site? Also, is there a way to get a “poster” version of this?

We don’t have it on a poster. You certainly may post it on the school website.

I want this on bookmarks to hand out to parents! LOVE it!

Is there any effective baby carriers for twin babies?
I can picture a man travelling with a child strapped to the front side,
and another to the backside. Cant see it being a
very comfy formation.

[…] See on […]

[…] See on […]

Reblogged this on dailycafelife and commented:
This is excellent. I particularly like “What changed in 4th grade? Parents stopped reading to children”. It’s so much fun to share a read-aloud book with older children. There are still books that they can understand and enjoy, but not yet read. It motivates them to continue improving and to try out different kinds of books.

Reblogged this on Beyond Survival in a School Library and commented:
I’m collecting ideas for the September newsletter to parents and I love the way Nancy has promoted reading aloud to children in this great infographic.

It’s a very nice message, but the times don’t add up… With your numbers, your child’s day has 26 hours (7800/365=21.3 900/180=5). Also, children spend a minimum 6.5 hours a day at school, and at least 10 of the “at home” hours are spent sleeping, wich leaves (if they are lucky) 7.5 hours with their parents.

[…] Read, read, read aloud to kids! I saw a great chart that shows what happens when children experience a great read-aloud. (I found it at Nancy Ann’s Blog) […]

Why is it the majority of SEO professionals come in India?

These are the ones I come across though
Posted this on my wall, very good

[…] Improves Kids’ Long Term Reading Success Finally, you probably know that decades of research shows that reading aloud to a child daily is one of the most important activities for her reading success. That goes for older kids, too. Kids who are read to have good vocabularies, write well, and do well overall in school (Hiebert, Scott, & Wilkinson, 1985 U. S. Department of Education meta-study of 10,000 studies). They’re also more likely to keep reading on their own. […]

[…] kids a bedtime story (even your older children) you’re building important literacy skills. Many parents stop reading to their kids around 4th grade, but if you keep reading to your kids, research shows you’ll help keep them reading on their […]

Could I please have permission to turn this into a pull up banner with credit to you and Usborne books please? Happy to send you more information on what I am doing with it if you need it. thanks

Daron Pratt

Yes Daron, that would be just fine. I’d love a link to see it when you have it up. Thanks!

thanks so much. Will send you a copy of the banner design when it is completed.

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