Follow Lia and Tom on their exciting adventures.
Read, see and hear what they experience!
- Watch funny pictures
- Read colored words
- Hear the text fast or slowly
- The syllables show you where you are
- The syllables show where you are
Encourage your child to learn reading!
- Read daily with your child
- Talk about the illustrations
- Explain the content of the story
- Read to your child
- Point to the current word
- Repeat the same story over and over again
- Encourage your child to read along
- Give your child positive feedback when it reads itself
- Encourage your child to read alive by emphasizing the words
- Now and then give a new book to your child
- Keep its interest alive
This book corresponds to reading stage one. Only letters are used, children learn during the first half of the first grade.
The syllable method teaches playfully the rhythm of the language and provides an easier access to writing. Orthography is not learned phenomenologically (single spellings of words), but systematically (rules of written words).
The constant repetition of words increases the learning and recognition process, which is essential for fluent reading.
Children learn early on how to deal with a wide range of media. As a result the actual process of learning to read moves increasingly into the background. Often a lack of motivation to read longer texts follows insufficient excitement to read.
The target group for these reading learning books are beginning readers and first graders. The texts in the books are short, clearly structured and divided into reading levels. The levels build on each other. The difficulty increases systematically.
The identification with the characters and the lovely illustrations increase the motivation to strengthen reading skills playfully and actively deal with the content of the texts. Thus the individual and independent interest in reading and reliable writing is encouraged.
Mag. Verena Schlosser-Windauer was born in 1974 in Vienna. She studied psychology at the University of Vienna and works currently as a clinical psychologist and health psychologist in private practice in Vienna.
She has three children and is actively engaged in educational psychology.
Mag. Judith Tittler was born in Vienna in 1974 and grew up in Canada. She studied at the Centre for Translation Studies at the University of Vienna and now lives with her family in Vienna.
She works as a freelance translator and editor.
Stefanie Kolb was born in Darmstadt in 1967. She studied Fine Arts at the Johannes Gutenberg University in Mainz. After heir training to computer graphic designer in Berlin, she began to illustrate for various publishers, film and advertising agencies.
Today she works as a freelance artist and illustrator with her family in Essenheim near Mainz.
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