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Give a child a book to read in class and it's just another lesson, but what happens if you make reading an experience?

That was my aim. Made up of both reluctant and underachieving year 5 readers boys and girls , my Chatterbooks group meets every week, but not always in the same place. To kick start their experience, the children who were then in year 4 were taken to the local public library and set a task, to complete the Summer Reading Challenge. It was on this trip that many of them received their first library card. They then signed up for the challenge and chose their first book.

Fall novels, memoirs and non-fiction books everyone's talking about

Parents were encouraged to support their child over the holidays and make reading a fun family experience. In the first week back at school we met in the library to see who had met the challenge. Some had completed it but even those that hadn't had read at least two books, two more than they would usually have read. My sessions are designed to give children confidence in speaking, reading and writing in a group, choosing books for themselves, and talking about what they like to read.

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To keep things fresh, each week we meet in a different location, some have been quite unusual. They have included; a reading picnic in the park, ghost stories around a campfire, as well as regular visits to the local library. In a short time these sessions have made a notable difference to the children both academically and in attitude. However, she argues that pretentious men on dating apps are making fewer literary references now.

Most of the people we spoke to objected to discussing literature or specific genres, rather than referencing it in general.

What I learned from talking to strangers about books on the New York City subway

Meanwhile, Mike argues that some forms of literature could indicate that someone is progressive or has good values. MORE: Are adults still using colouring books to improve their mental health? Follow Metro. Give a child a book to read in class and it's just another lesson, but what happens if you make reading an experience? That was my aim.

Describe a Book You Have Read Recently [IELTS Speaking Part 2]

Made up of both reluctant and underachieving year 5 readers boys and girls , my Chatterbooks group meets every week, but not always in the same place. To kick start their experience, the children who were then in year 4 were taken to the local public library and set a task, to complete the Summer Reading Challenge. It was on this trip that many of them received their first library card.

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They then signed up for the challenge and chose their first book. Parents were encouraged to support their child over the holidays and make reading a fun family experience. In the first week back at school we met in the library to see who had met the challenge.


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Some had completed it but even those that hadn't had read at least two books, two more than they would usually have read. My sessions are designed to give children confidence in speaking, reading and writing in a group, choosing books for themselves, and talking about what they like to read. To keep things fresh, each week we meet in a different location, some have been quite unusual.

They have included; a reading picnic in the park, ghost stories around a campfire, as well as regular visits to the local library. In a short time these sessions have made a notable difference to the children both academically and in attitude.