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Early Literacy Map

Visitors can use this map to help guide babies, toddlers and preschoolers ages 0-5 through various early literacy activities throughout the library. Also includes take-home tips for adding early literacy learning into your daily routine. Learn more at http://www.westervillelibrary.org/borntoread

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Early Literacy Map

  1. 1. Westerville Public Library [ELY , ;l1‘E'RACY welcome to the WPL Youth Department We invite you to use this map to become acquainted with the early learning areas in our library, You'll also +‘irid tips to help extend your child's early literacy learning in your daily routine, Have questions? Just ask a librarian, We're happy to help! "
  2. 2. How to use the Literacy Map As you explore the Youth Services Department. let your clild dscovar our early literacy areas. ‘ms map otters Sufieestions for providing the best experience {or your chld at each location. Stations and activities are always changing so we invite you to rJ'erJ< back A regiiarly -For new thrigs to explore Picture BOOK ltoum here you'll {ind board books. puzzles. manipulative toys and picture books to read aloud with your chld. Youth Desk F Youth Staff is available to answer questions, suggest books, provide program information and otter help anytime you visit the library. Early Learning stations These early literacy station ccVnp| I£G'5 are preloaded with books. games and interactive programs for your dlild aged 18 inoriths 1* to7years. , /s Reader S Books in this collection are designed to prepare your ehld For reading Titles here have less text and often focus on phonetics If your chtd has an interest in 4 Particular subject, you'll want to guide hm or her to non»-Fiction titles to learn more. Imagination Station This interactive station with rotating themes encourages pretend play. sensory exploration. sorting and matchiig Let your rhld lead the expio, /tion as you guide the expmence by adding detail to the play. Activity C enter The Activity Center s our storytime room. Storytmes cifier literacy tips {or parents and activities for dlddren, and highlight great read—aloucl books, No child is too young -For storytrme! Join us as we sing. build with blocks. and move to muscl storytrme helps your chld to be kindergarten ready by socializmg in a group setting (learning to listen. share. and -follow drectiom) and buids a love of learning
  3. 3. 5 Ways to Prepare JF or Reading Reading isn’tjust about knowing letters and words. Learning to read actually starts with building basic life skills, such as putting thoughts into words, recognizing sounds, and developing the muscles in fingers and wrists for writing. Practice with your child every day to help build the following literacy skills. 1. Read together Show that books are fun and enjoyable. A positive attitude towards books will make your child more likely to want to learn to read. Choose a time when your child is relaxed and happy. Reread your child's favorites whenever asked. Keep reading times short and fun. 2. Sing When you sing, you slow down your speech. Whether you're a good singer or not, this helps your child hear the smaller sounds in words, learn syllables and develop vocabulary. Sing nursery rhymes and ’’real’’ songs. Make up your own songs about what you're doing, like getting dressed or taking a bath. Recite rhymes and fingerplays. Repeat them often. 5. Play Playing encourages your child to put thoughts into words, tell stories, problem solve and imagine. Using everyday objects, help your child reimagine them as wands, rocket ships or wild animals. Invite other children over to encourage social literacy. Play simple stacking, matching or name-that-thing games. 4. Talk When you talk to your children about different events and ideas, this helps them learn new vocabulary and ways to use words they know. Retell in your own words a story you just read. Read one of your child's favorite stories, stopping at certain points to ask your child what happens next. Ask your child to tell you what's happening on the page. Take time to look closely at the illustrations. 5. Write Give children opportunities to write, even if it is only scribbles. A child will begin to understand that print can represent spoken words and will develop eye-hand coordination and fine motor control. Give your child crayons or paints for scribbling and drawing. Trace words and patterns in sand. Play with clay or play dough. About the Illustrator Mike Laughead makes comics and creates illustrations -For the children's market. A graduate o¥ the MFA program at Columbus College o¥ Art and Design, Mike also teaches and advises students at C C AD. He received his BFA in Art «From Brigham Young university ’ idaho where he met his amazing wi¥e, Candace, They have 5 beC7U‘tl‘FUl daughters mikelaugheazicom
  4. 4. Early Literac y Kits Ideas 150%’ siiigiiig, talkingf, reacling, writing‘ and playing with your child pi’e——Kli1d€l'g(]i’f, €i7. Birth-age 5. Ask at the Youth Services desk. 1 kit per library card. 28-day loan period. vat Topics - All about Me - Alphabet - Colors - Counting o Farm Animals - Food - Numbers - Nursery Rhymes - Shapes - Transportation ’/ f."_. ,.7§ Kit Contents . g1, 79' l Books Can you find these things in the departincnt? - A playground slide like a train - A funny mirror - A girl eating ice cream - A fire truck - 2trees - Aglobe - 7circ| es - Aswan - A police car - A school bus Learn more Stop by a storytime for more early literacy tips. Orvisit: - ohreadytoread. org -ear| y|it. net Youth Services / 5 ‘ WesterVi| |e Westerville Public Library | l Librar (614) 882-7277 ext. 5 126 South State Street 3. , Y westervl| |e| ibrary. org Westerville, OH 43081 1/16

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