As a child grows, he begins to develop phonemic skills that help you enter the world of reading. This seems to be the most important step for the child and if he has the right guidance and support at this stage may well dominate phonemic. As there are many ways to learn a language or a musical instrument, there are many effective methods for teaching phonics. While it is impossible for a teacher to teach all the words students need to learn to read easily. But still, teachers should do their utmost effort to improve their vocabulary of children.
Studies show the best predictor of reading success in young children’s phonemic awareness. Children with high phonemic awareness raised reading and writing skills as children have difficulties in phonological awareness down to learn to read and write. It is therefore important for teachers to help children develop better phonemic awareness.
Phonemic awareness can be defined as the ability to identify the smallest units of sound. For example – d, A and G are the individual sounds of the word “dog”. The letters enclosed in bars indicate the sound of the letter, not the name of the letter.
Phonemes are the smallest units of sounds that make up a single word. In short, phonological awareness is the ability to hear, identify and work with phonetics.
Phonemic awareness should be taught to children early on, because he laid the foundation for reading and writing. The child learns to read two years through the development of phonemic awareness.
Teaching phonemic awareness is important because it is the best way to teach children to read. It opens a new dimension of reading to children. It helps to read books and develop a better understanding of words. But what is the best way to teach phonics? Phonics can be taught through repeated exposure to words of listening, speaking and reading. There are some exercises, targeting and how to play simple word games and oral blending. Helping your child develop a sense and understanding that each word is made up of individual sounds.
Teachers often use valuation techniques to measure the progress of sound.
Phonetics can be evaluated the association of sound with a given symbol, and the child’s ability to decode nonsense words. Joint assessments of progress in word decoding sounds without wanting to sound less common.