Writing the Visual, Kinesthetic, and Auditory Alphabet
Writing the Visual, Kinesthetic & Auditory Alphabet (32 pp, 5" x 8.5") is a multi-sensory resource designed to help you teach children their letters. Learn hand motions for each letter, tips on forming letters, activities to deepen learning and tips for preventing backwards letters. You see illustrated hand motions for each letter that are quite clever and easy to learn and do. They use the same terms in all 3 products, such as "make a thin man" means to draw a straight line. I found the motions to be logical and easy to use. The reinforcement activities can be a body movement, a drawing, or collecting things from around the house that start with a certain sound/letter. If you have a right brained learner, these books give some really good ideas that can carry over to other subject areas. You may find yourself learning states and capitals using some of the tips you picked up in this program! ~ Sara
Combine stories, images, and actions to get a unique way to help your visual, kinesthetic, and auditory learners remember letters and sounds! Alphabet Tales reads like a storybook. Children learn letters/sounds and the shapes of upper/lower case letters as they enjoy the stories. Visual and auditory learners will connect the stories to the letters. Illustrations are soft and colorful. Brief lesson plans using all 3 of the components listed below are found in the front of the book. Alphabet Teaching Cards have color images on one side that show the letter with physical features and an accompanying phrase emphasizing that letter. The back of each holds a writing tip ("Make a thin man, put your pencil on the belly button and make a short slide going up and away from you...") and a follow up activity (kick a ball and make a K with your body). Writing the Visual, Kinesthetic & Auditory Alphabet is a multi-sensory resource designed to help teach children their letters - hand motions for each letter (for both right and left-handed children) letter formation, extension activities, and tips for preventing letter reversals. If you have a right-brained learner, these books give some good ideas that can carry over to other subject areas. ~ Sara
I love the ideas of explaining how to write. We especially love the “stickman” and the “cave”.
She has trouble writing S. So far, so good.
over 3 years ago