Here are some ways to prepare your child for kindergarten, and if you are concerned about your child’s ability to read, try to find ways to get her to concentrate on her reading, instead of the other way around.
It’s good to be aware of what your child is capable of, and the challenges of kindergarten, said Susan J. Krumholz, a kindergarten teacher and professor of education at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
It is good to remember that the first few years of kindergarten may be the most challenging and challenging.
“If your child has trouble getting out of the house, you have to try to work on a variety of things,” KrumHolz said.
“That may include things like having a safe, quiet place where she can get her homework done and make the most of it.”
Read more about reading.
“What happens when a child gets older is that they begin to focus more on what they’re not learning, rather than what they are,” Kraus said.
The most effective way to address this, she said, is to have your child be able to focus on a subject without being distracted by the other things in her life.
Krause recommends reading books that your child will enjoy, and giving her the opportunity to read through them.
If your child wants to read to the class, be sure to ask her to read aloud and write a note in the margins, she added.
“Make sure your child understands what’s going on, and she can understand what you’re saying,” Kramholz said, “and that it doesn’t make her feel uncomfortable.”