In the classroom, this app is an excellent tool for kids of widely varying levels of writing enthusiasm and skill.
HOMER Reading: Learn to Read is an early literacy app for kids age 2 to 8 that incorporates drawing, voice recording, stories, and songs, along with more traditional phonics lessons.
Florida State University selected SoapBox Labs in multi-year partnership that aims to create language and literacy assessments for young children.
Curriculet is an easy-to-navigate e-reading platform that lets teachers assign a variety of fiction, nonfiction, and news texts to their students.
One of my fave conversations centered on the idea of using emojis as a way to help kids make sense of social studies and incorporating them as part of a quality lesson that can help improve student thinking and literacy skills.
A balance between technology and one-on-one instruction ignites special ed students’ love for reading.
NAEP research shows that two-thirds of U.S. students still lack reading proficiency and at least one-half of these students lack adequate basic word recognition skills.
826 Digital is aligned to the Common Core ELA standards but can also work for writing programs in states with their own standards.
Epic! - Unlimited Books for Kids is a digital library and e-reader website and app that makes more than 35,000 children's books available at the touch of a finger.
Ebook and audiobook reading increased over 240% when students connected their Sora classroom reading app to their local public library versus students solely accessing their school collection.
Available on computers, tablets, and smartphones, ReadingIQ offers nearly 10,000 curated titles from leading publishers.
Studies show that reading fiction is an effective method of improving vocabulary and language skills while boosting emotional intelligence and social skills.