What's the first letter? (a to h) - Worksheets & Activities | GreatSchools

Kindergarten Math Worksheets: And 3 more makes

In this early reading worksheet, your child will fill in the lowercase letter a to h that belongs at the beginning of each word next to its corresponding picture, such as apple, ball, and cat.

Paper Plate BIG Alphabet Memory Game - Great alphabet activity for preschoolers

Paper Plate BIG Alphabet Memory Game

Teach Your Child to Read - Paper Plate BIG Alphabet Memory Game - Great alphabet activity for preschoolers and a super fun independent literacy center for kinders! - Give Your Child a Head Start, and.

Read, Write, Build- Pre-Primer and Primer sight words. Perfect for Guided Reading and Word Work centers.

Read It, Build It, Write It Sight Words

literacy activities for kids no time for flash cards

14 Literacy Activities That Get Kids Moving

Gross motor literacy activities that get kids moving. Combining literacy and movement together is a great way for kids to have fun while learning.

Build a Flower Letter Sounds Sort - Free Printable - This Reading Mama

Build a Flower Letter Sounds Sort

PRESCHOOL Are you ready for spring? If you’re not, you can get in the spring mood with this FREE Build a Flower Letter Sounds Sort! This pack features 25 beginning letter sound sorting flowers {excluding

These free rhyming clip cards are a great rhyming activity for preschoolers on up.  Giant set!

Teach rhyming words with this fun printable

Free Printable Alphabet Bingo Game. Cute game to play with younger kids!

Free Printable Alphabet Bingo Game

FREE Fold and Read Animal Rhyming Books - This Reading Mama

Fold & Read Animal Rhyming Books

If you’re working on rhyming words, these Fold & Read Animal Rhyming Books require no stapling or cutting. Just fold, trace, & read the rhyming words! Find all our printable rhyming

NAME ACTIVITY WITH NAME PYRAMIDS - EDITABLE - Name Pyramids, name activities, name recognition, preschool, TK, kindergarten

Name Recognition with Name Pyramids - EDITABLE

"Often we retrieve only parts of what we've previously learned. In such situations we may construct our "memory" of something by combining the tidbits we can recall with our general knowledge and assumptions about the word"

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