TITLE

EARLY READING INTERVENTION FOR ENGLISH LANGUAGE LEARNERS AT-RISK FOR LEARNING DISABILITIES: STUDENT AND TEACHER OUTCOMES IN AN URBAN SCHOOL

AUTHOR(S)
Haager, Diane; Windmueller, Michelle P.
PUB. DATE
October 2001
SOURCE
Learning Disability Quarterly;Fall2001, Vol. 24 Issue 4, p235
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Presents information on a study which described student and teacher outcomes following the first year of implementation of an early reading intervention project designed to improve literacy outcomes in one urban school. Key components of an early reading intervention program; Description of Project PLUS; Project conceptualization and purpose; Results and discussion.
ACCESSION #
6972619

 

Related Articles

  • Student accountability: Guided reading kidstations. Guastello, E. Francine; Lenz, Claire // Reading Teacher;Oct2005, Vol. 59 Issue 2, p144 

    This article describes the implementation of guided reading kidstations in an inner-city school in New York City for elementary students. Guided reading is only one major component of a balanced literacy program and one activity in a continuum of literacy instruction. It is a context in which a...

  • A Is for Apple B Is for Brawl Why New York's Reading Wars are so contentious. Kolker, Robert // New York;5/1/2006, Vol. 39 Issue 15, p42 

    The article focuses on the compliance of the city schools to Balanced Literary program introduced by Mayor Michael Bloomberg and his schools chancellor Joel Klein in New York City. School children have access to several books arranged attractively and segregated by reading level. It was believed...

  • Read-alouds reluctant readers relish. Erickson, Barbara // Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy;Nov96, Vol. 40 Issue 3, p212 

    Provides suggestions on interesting books and teaching methods for read-aloud classes in high school. Criteria for choosing stories to be read; Lists of favorite read-alouds; Students reading for the class; Adjustment of John Conners' guidelines; Effects on students.

  • Reading recovery. Jongsma, Kathleen Stumpf // Reading Teacher;Nov89, Vol. 43 Issue 2, p184 

    Presents experts' answers to the question about a reading program from New Zealand called Reading Recovery that is being brought to the U.S. and Canada. Pamela Jones, teacher leader of Reading Recovery in Canada; Karen M. Harrison of the Dorchester School District in South Carolina.

  • Motivating children's at-home reading with book swaps. Sawyer, John Michael // Reading Teacher;Nov93, Vol. 47 Issue 3, p269 

    Suggest the implementation of a book swap program to augment a child's home library collection. Correlation of size of book collections with levels of achievement in reading; Planning a book swap program; Promotion; Collection of books; Book donations.

  • Reading millionaires--it works. Baumann, Nancy L. // Reading Teacher;May95, Vol. 48 Issue 8, p730 

    Relates the author's experiences regarding the implementation of The Reading Millionaires program in Barnett Shoals Elementary Schools in Athens, Georgia. Increase in the reading interests of elementary school children; Participation of students' families in the program.

  • Teaching reading. Kalfus, Jane; van der Schyff, Laurel // Reading Teacher;Oct95, Vol. 49 Issue 2, p172 

    Focuses on the questions which arose as a primary team of nine teachers struggled to organize books for our multiage primary program. INSET: Characteristics of texts..

  • Teaching and learning in Reading Recovery: Response to `But Teacher You Went Right On'. Browne, Ann; Fitts, Maryellen // Reading Teacher;Dec96/Jan97, Vol. 50 Issue 4, p294 

    Opinion. Makes observations concerning teachers' feelings about the Reading Recovery program in the United States. Time, dialogue and discipline in Reading Recovery teaching; Writing in the Reading Recovery lesson; Record keeping and training under the program; Benefits of the Reading Recovery...

  • Response to Browne, Fitts, McLaughlin, McNamara, and Williams. Barnes, Bonnie L. // Reading Teacher;Dec96/Jan97, Vol. 50 Issue 4, p302 

    Opinion. Discusses issues and concerns raised in connection with the Reading Recovery program in the United States. Advantages of a teacher's involvement in the program; Concern over students' responsiveness to the program; Comparison of Reading Recovery teacher with learning to play the piano;...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics