Teaching Picture Reading as an Enabling Skill

Alberto, Paul A.; Fredrick, Laura D.
September 2000
Teaching Exceptional Children;Sep/Oct2000, Vol. 33 Issue 1, p60
Academic Journal
Presents a five-step sequence for teaching students with disabilities to read pictures in order to develop their language and reading skills. Identification of person; Identification of object; Identification of person and object; Identification of action; Identification of sequence. INSETS: Why Use Wordless Books?;What Is 'Picture Reading'?.


Related Articles

  • Increase Oral Reading Fluency. Welsch, Richard G. // Intervention in School & Clinic;Jan2006, Vol. 41 Issue 3, p180 

    This article presents information on some ways to increase oral reading fluency. It is opined that reading fluency is needed to be a successful reader. Difficulty with reading is one of the primary reasons students are referred for special education services , and challenges with reading fluency...

  • The Missing Foundation in Teacher Education: Knowledge of the Structure of Spoken and Written Language. Moats, Louisa Cook // Annals of Dyslexia;1994, Vol. 44, p81 

    Reading research supports the necessity for directly teaching concepts about linguistic structure to beginning readers and to students with reading and spelling difficulties. In this study, experienced teachers of reading, language arts, and special education were tested to determine if they...

  • CREATING AN ENVIRONMENT FOR SUCCESS. Serino, Lisa Kay // Journal of Visual Impairment & Blindness;Feb2009, Vol. 103 Issue 2, p70 

    The article focuses on the challenges of encouraging students with visual impairments of all ages to read. It features three students who are congenitally blind, learned braille as their first and only reading medium, and attended a specialized school for children with visual impairments. The...

  • The writing road to reading: From theory to practice. North, Mary E.; North, M E // Annals of Dyslexia;1992, Vol. 42, p110 

    Orton-based programs include essential elements that insure success for teaching language to regular and special education children. This paper traces the theoretical foundations of The Writing Road to Readingby Romalda B. Spalding (1990) from the beginning concepts taught Mrs. Spalding by Dr....

  • The Effects of an Early Intervention Music Curriculum on Prereading/Writing. Register, Dena // Journal of Music Therapy;Fall2001, Vol. 38 Issue 3, p239 

    This study evaluated the effects of music sessions using a curriculum designed to enhance the prereading and writing skills of 25 children aged 4 to 5 years who were enrolled in Early Intervention and Exceptional Student Education programs. This study was a replication of the work of Standley...

  • Meeting the Needs of Exceptional Children. Barbe, Walter B. // Education;Apr1964, Vol. 84 Issue 8, p476 

    This article discusses how reading can be used to help meet the special needs of exceptional children. The needs of exceptional children are basically no different from the needs of other children. Their social and emotional needs, as well as their educational needs, differ primarily in degree...

  • MOTIVATION THROUGH PREFERRED ACTIVITIES. Britcher, Trina R. // Journal of Visual Impairment & Blindness;Feb2009, Vol. 103 Issue 2, p74 

    The article focuses on the challenges of encouraging students with visual impairments of all ages to read. It suggests ways on how to motivate reluctant readers to read through preferred activities. The ideas presented in the article are not a reading curriculum, but rather strategies that may...

  • IF YOU NEED IT, MAKE IT. Hendrix, R. F. // Exceptional Children;Jan1955, Vol. 21 Issue 4, p145 

    The article gives instructions on how to create a device for reading called Wordscope. The device is aimed at exceptional children. Materials include a medium-sized substantial box, paints, and a heavy white roll of paper.

  • Out of the Classroom. Brown, Virginia L. // Exceptional Children;Nov1967, Vol. 34 Issue 3, p197 

    The article presents a study which determines the extent of success of exceptional children in reading. Previous investigations showed that actual reading practices can be traced on two major problems of special education. First, the assumption of a greater proportion of success experiences than...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics