Friday, August 22, 2008

CSC Giveaway: Wiggle Giggle Learn

This contest is now closed. Thanks to all who entered.

I often find myself home with Little AG, wanting to help her learn and to expand her mind, but in all honesty, not knowing what things I can do to facilitate that. I often wished that someone would just give me a list of things to do so that I could do them with her and KNOW that what I was doing was helpful. Thankfully, there is a program out there called Wiggle Giggle Learn that does exactly that.

We recently received a learning program from Wiggle Giggle Learn for Little AG and I love it. It has lesson plans for each week of their life for 2 years! We received the 12-36 month CD, and though Little AG is already 18 months, when we run out of things to do, I dig back into the older lesson plans and we pull some of the activities from them. All of the activities can be done in less than 15 minutes per day, so even busy parents will get good use out of Wiggle Giggle Learn. We have already used so many of the activities, like keeping a stack of books in the car next to her car seat so that she can look through them as we drive along, or creating a box on the floor out of masking tape and teaching her the difference between "inside" and "outside" of the box. I love having the structure that Wiggle Giggle Learn provides, yet being able to pursue the curriculum at my own pace provides me with the flexibility to fit our schedule.

Wiggle Giggle Learn was developed by a Master Teacher (A Certified Teacher - much like you would be a board certified doctor, lawyer, etc) of early childhood education who has taught kindergarten for 15 years. Wiggle Giggle Learn was proud to be named as a top ten finalist (out of 5,500 applicants) for the Seeds for Success: Empowering women entrepreneurs grant given by Yahoo! Small business and Carolyn Kepcher’s (formerly Donald Trump’s assistant) new firm, Finding What Matters.

You can view sample plans on the Wiggle Giggle Learn Website. All of the activities are created so that they require very few materials beyond what is already in your home. The program also teaches you how and in what order babies and toddlers learn, so you have reasonable expectations for progress. My favorite part about Wiggle Giggle Learn is that it's not just about learning, it's about fostering a love of learning, which is a lifelong benefit to your child.

Wiggle Giggle Learn has different packages to fit each budget and each child. You can also purchase all of the Wiggle Giggle Learn products a la carte, if you so desire.

Oh, and who doesn't like FREE! Wiggle Giggle Learn offers free information and parenting tips on their site Learning Early Site so be sure to stop by and check it out! It's chock full of great ideas!

Win it! Tracey Stuckey, of Wiggle Giggle Learn has graciously offered to give away The Ultimate CD Package -- a $216 value -- to one lucky CSC reader! This package includes plans for each child in the family under 5 years old!

The Ultimate package:
Includes...
2 years of weekly activity plans
25 nursery rhymes
18 finger plays
60 vocabulary word cards
20 family field trip cards
9 behavior plan charts
30 reward tickets
Kindergarten readiness checklist
Early childhood teacher support at any time

To enter to win this package -- just follow the easy peasy rules below!

  • Visit Learning Early and come back here to leave a comment on this post telling me one thing you learned or tip you'd like to share.
  • Earn extra credit! You may do these for extra entries.
    • Blog about this giveaway and send me the link in a separate post.
    • Subscribe to my feed and let me know about it in a separate post.
    • Stumble my main webpage (not this post please, but www.chicshopperchick.com) and leave me your Stumble Upon name in a separate post.
    • Favorite Chic Shopper Chick on Technorati. There is a button in my right sidebar, and let me know about it in a in a separate post.
    • Add me to your blog roll. Not just my button in your sidebar, I'd love to be on your blog roll! Let me know about it in a separate post!
That's it! Good luck! Oh, and the official rules and legal jargon are below.

US entries only, winner will be chosen via random.org at the end of the contest. Winners are posted here and on Prizey Fetch, please leave a valid email address or blog address if you'd like to be contacted should you win. Winner has 72 hours to claim their prize. This contests ends at 11:59 pm CST on September 5th, 2008.

164 comments:

Sarah said...

I'm relieved to see that the "y" sound usually comes at 4. Because my 3 yr old keeps saying, "lellow" instead of "yellow." I'd love this system!

Sarah said...

Does it count for the feed that I have you in my google reader?

3 Kids and Us said...

I was surprised to see that D sound comes much later and B is later as well. My daughter has the D down, but B is a problem, her baby is her "dady".

3 Kids and Us said...

I also added you to my blogroll. (left sidebar)

Mary512 said...

I learned that The American Pediatric Association also warns of the correlation between “screen time” (video game, computer and television) and the rising obesity rate in our youngest children. Interesting tidbit. Great giveaway, thanks!

Mary512 said...

I faved you on Technorati. Username Mary512.

Mary512 said...

Blogged ya:

http://mommyland512.blogspot.com/2008/08/wiggle-giggle-learn-giveaway-at-chic.html

Thanks again!

Ardy22 said...

I learned about the differences btwn ADHD and ADD. Interesting

Kama said...

The speech sounds chart was very interesting to me. I didn't realize it took so long for some speech sounds to develop.

Kama said...

I am subscribed to your feed through google reader.

Whimsical Creations said...

I found it interesting that boys down't learn r speech patterns until 8!

melanie
www.melaniescrafts.etsy.com
www.melaniescrafts.blogspot.com
melanieadey at hotmail dot com

Whimsical Creations said...

I subscribe to your feed.

melanie
www.melaniescrafts.etsy.com
www.melaniescrafts.blogspot.com
melanieadey at hotmail dot com

agordon10 said...

I leanred how ADHD and ADD differ, never knew.

miriama said...

I looked at the speech sounds chart and was surprised to see the difference in boys and girls.

Lizzie said...

I agree with the suggestions to let your children be explorers. We are fortunate to have land with a pond and woods for the kids to run around and just be kids. Not that they don't enjoy playing video games and watching television. Even still, I love the days when all they want to do is play outside; I find they are much happier people at the end of the day.

lsfish said...

I wish people would remember this tip that I learned on the site:
We need to pay more attention to our children than they pay to the television set.

Steph said...

I found this tip interesting: "Allow your child to use entertainment/educational devices no more than 30 minutes at a time (twice a day maximum)."

My kids both have Leapsters and I will be the first to admit they play them way more than 1 hour a day at times.

kamewh said...

I found it interesting that "nearly 70% of those diagnosed also don’t have ADD or ADHD."

elaina said...

stumbled you!

name: Smalltownbeatnik

elaina said...

I am subscribed to your feed. Cheers.

mverno said...

how to organize

elaina said...

I have your button in my sidebar. Fancy.

elaina said...

I found the How Speech Sounds develop chart really fascinating on that site. It's amazing that many consonant blends aren't mastered until age 8 or 9!

elaina said...

blogged about it.

http://elainarodriguez.blogspot.com/2008/08/wiggle-giggle-learn.html

Maja said...

angelina115@hotmail.com

I had no idea it took so long for speech to develop. Chart was really intersting.

Maja said...

subscriber

angelina115@hotmail.com

layla said...

This would be wonderful to use with my son who just started kindergarten, and with his little sister. I learned that many educational video games can be great learning tools for young kids as long as they are not the primary learning tool- and that they should be limited to 30 minutes a day.
laylarenee[at]cfl.rr.com

layla said...

I'm a subscriber.
laylarenee[at]cfl.rr.com

The Mama Hood said...

I really liked this tip:
We need to settle down and give children more time to learn and grow with natural things in their environments and with lots of conversation between the child and parent.

The Mama Hood said...

I am a subscriber!!

kenzkween at hotmail dot com

The Mama Hood said...

I have your button in my side bar and you are in my blog list!!

redron said...

differences btwn ADHD and ADD

Stephen said...

add and adhd... now know the difference.

Cherie J said...

I learned that many video games that are marketed as “educational” games can be great learning tools for young kids. However, trouble comes when it is the PRIMARY learning tool for a child.

cherierj(at)yahoo(dot)com

Cuddle Cottage said...

I was interested to read on their site, the response to the question about the 2 1/2 year old who says numbers and some words but not simple sentences. The response stressed that no two kids are alike and, while some are early talkers, some are “late bloomers” who don't speak until age 3! Apparently these kids develop speech sounds differently. I was relieved because my daughter, although not yet two, doesn't talk nearly as coherently as some of her contemporaries, and it was worrying me a bit. Now I can relax . .

Cuddle Cottage said...

Your button is on my sidebar - and you are now on my blogroll:)

kygirl said...

I didn't know a 2 1/2 year has a 450 word vocabulary

Seeryus Mama said...

My son has had speech problems his whole life due to many ear infections as a baby. Even though Pea hasn't had the ear problems, I'm still paranoid. I've bookmarked this site. Thanks so much!!

Parker Family said...

I am glad it has a link to interventions through the state. We called them to evaluate my 11 month old daughter when she didn't crawl, and would not put any weight on her feet. She was considered delayed, but not seriously delayed to qualify for help, but they did give us some tips that helped out. I also learned that there are some video games that can be educational. I am not a video game person, so that was good to know.

Parker Family said...

I blogged about it here: http://sweetnsassygirls.blogspot.com/2008/08/another-fun-contest.html

miss bliss said...

I was interested in the speech sounds...nice to know that female's usually develop /f/ at 3.5 years since my almost 3 year old call "fox" a "box".

Julie D said...

The speech sound chart was interesting. I work in early intervention, but didn't know some of them.

Julie D said...

I put you on my blog roll at:
40countdown.blogspot.com

wigget said...

i learned that most boys learn the "t" sound at aruond 3 1/2 years and it wasn't just my son .

Heather H said...

I needed the reminder that every child is different, my little girl is so gifted verbally but my little guy is not a talker. Its a good reminder that it will all come in time.

Heather H said...

And I subscribe to you in google reader.

Karen said...

I was surprised to see that D sound comes much later and B is later as well.

Brooke Lorren said...

Speech patterns are different for boys and girls.

I've also found with my own little boy that teaching sign language to toddlers help them communicate before their speech is ready.

Lilith Silvermane said...

I love this idea! As a WOH mom I am not always around to teach my babies like I would like to, but since they are in a private childcare environment with a family friend, I am more than happy to give worksheets to her to help them along, and I can work with them when I get home.

I never thought about doing pedal drills on the floor of the living room before having them ride a bike, it's good practice so they know what their legs should be doing.

imjasonc said...

I learned the differences between ADD and ADHD.

judybrittle said...

I learned that 2 year olds should only watch television 30 minutes a day. Well I guess I failed at that one. Thank you!

judybrittle said...

I'm subscribed

jceko77 said...

I learned that some video games can be educational
jceko77@yahoo.com

carmen said...

I did not know that nearly 70% of those children diagnosed don’t have ADD or ADHD.
ceegee24 at hotmail dot com

Sharon said...

the difference between adhd and add...did not know...and thanks for great info!
fenway07@msn.com

Sharon said...

Hi again...am subscriber...thanks

Sharon said...

and once again...hello :)
have you on my sidebar at
http://middle-aged-mama.blogspot.com/
THANKS!!!!!

Teresa said...

I thought this was an interesting fact that I hadn't heard before!"Be careful not to pressure him into making sounds he isn’t developmentally ready for… this is exactly the reason children stutter." My daughter received speech therapy for a while and this was never mentioned!

Michele said...

I learned a lot of things, but two that I'll mention here are the difference between ADD and ADHD and also that 70% actually don't really have it. Pretty scary. Then I knew this other fact because it's common sense to me, but I was glad to see that the amount of time children sit in front of the TV or play video games, etc. is correlated to obesity.

Very interesting product!!

Thanks so much!!
Michele R.(CA)
luvkittysmeowmail@gmail.com

Michele said...

I'm a subscriber!!

Thanks so much!!
Michele R.(CA)
luvkittysmeowmail@gmail.com

angela said...

We need to pay more attention to our children than they pay to the television set.

Kyra said...

I love how they have a section devoted to how speech sounds develop! My 2 year old is currently in speech therapy so this was informative, would love to win this!

Alice H said...

I really liked the tip they offered about setting a timer for each "session". I remember my Mom doing that for me and it makes perfect sense. Thanks for the great giveaway! afdr3d@umkc.edu

Buki Family said...

i never knew there was a difference between girls and boys when it comes to speech. very interesting

Jenny said...

I liked the idea about using a timer to keep a child on task. I do that with myself at least once a week (FlyLady wrote about it in her book) but I hadn't thought about using it in an educational setting.

PS said...

I thought their section on children with Add and Adhd was very interesting.

Bethany said...

I learned that by 2.5 my daughter should be using verb tenses. She kind of has already started that by saying "I done it!" when she accomplishes something.

Centsible Mommy said...

I found the How Speech Sounds develop chart really useful on that site. It's amazing that many blends aren't mastered until age 8 or 9!

Lacey said...

I love to learn about speech and the development of it.

Momma On The Go said...

I have a little one that loves to stall! I learned from the site that I can help her keep track of time with a timer. What an awesome idea! whatsonmommysmind (at) gmail(dot) com.

Alyce said...

This program looks wonderful! My son is almost 4 and he's been much slower to articulate sounds than his older brother was. It was a relief to see that he really is right on schedule (and a little ahead at that). The only sounds he can't make consistently are R and L which are supposed to happen at 8.

kevnjacks said...

I think it's interesting to read about how preschools are getting more academic and that they are doing more with 'school' and less with other aspects. I'm still debating the whole preschool issue myself, so knowing this helps me to make a more informed decision.

Rebecca said...

I was very surprised to see that kids don't learn S sounds until 8-9 years old!

Rebecca said...

I am a subscriber

Rebecca said...

I stumbled your main page: user name is wastebasket

Rebecca said...

You are on my blog roll....left hand side!

Rebecca said...

I blogged about this giveaway: Here

Heather Brandt said...

I learned from her blog (connected to her website) that Seseme Street has a cool website. I learned how to create an imagination box from her website...Lot's of great ideas!

Mary Avinger said...

In their discussion of ADD they state that "We need to settle down and give children more time to learn and grow with natural things in their environments and with lots of conversation between the child and parent." This seems like really good advice. Thanks for the giveaway.

Jennae @ Green Your Decor said...

I really enjoyed the post about not using educational video games as a PRIMARY learning tool for kids. Yes, they might be fun, but there are other, often more fun, ways to learn. And the link between sitting in front of the TV or video games and obesity can't be denied. Very interesting post. Email: jennae at greenyourdecor dot com

winvin said...

I learned that some babies can READ at 20 months. Which is amazing, since my 19 month old only says a few words. I guess this program would help us out!

Al said...

The suggestion about using a timer is brillant! It makes so much sense to add a little competition to keep focused.

megankortepeter said...

the discussion of ADD vs. ADHD was interesting. i didn't know there was a real difference.

Stacy said...

I always wondered the difference between ADD and ADHD.

hetz-junk(at)hotmail(dot)com

janetfaye said...

I learned that the English language has 46 different speech sounds.

This is a wonderful system!

Thank you!

janetfaye (at) gmail (dot) com

janetfaye said...

I blogged your giveaway.

http://luckygiveaways.blogspot.com/2008/08/csc-giveaway-wiggle-giggle-learn.html

Thank you!

janetfaye (at) gmail (dot) com

janetfaye said...

I subscribed to your feed.

janetfaye (at) gmail (dot) com

janetfaye said...

I added you to my blog roll.

http://luckygiveaways.blogspot.com/

janetfaye (at) gmail (dot) com

janetfaye said...

Your button is on my sidebar.

http://luckygiveaways.blogspot.com/

janetfaye (at) gmail (dot) com

alexis said...

This would be perfect for the kiddos in my daycare! They're all 2!

I learned that kids don't learn letter sounds as early as I thought they should. That makes me feel so much better about my 2-yo and the kids I care for.

Thanks!

alexis said...

Your button is on my sidebar.

http://chezrichter.blogspot.com

LN said...

Reading the post about Elements of Reading showed me how to focus on the basics -- we've been doing rhyming games, and alphabet teaching, but I think I'm going to start pointing out words on signs now.

twistinggooch said...

My daughter, she is 5 still having trouble with the "f" "p" and "v" sounds. I was surprised that they say the "f" sound can come as late as 7 years old.
anissacoupons[at]hotmail[dot]com

Kristy said...

I really liked the How do speech sounds develop sheet they had. I had no idea that the S sounds doesn't occur until they are 8-9 years old.
ksieker(at)hotmail(dot)com

gillian said...

I learned that 70% of ADD/ADHD cases are mis-diagnosed! I have a VERY active 4.5 year old and worry that he's ADD but now I know that it's possible he's just over stimulated.

gratefulsoul at hotmail.com

dcala said...

I did not know that nearly 70% of those diagnosed with ADD/ADHD do not actually have the disorder. That's both reassuring and scary.

Mindie100 said...

My daughter has a speech delay and it was interesting to see how far behind she really is and where she should be. She is currently in therapy to catch her up. Thanks for the site link!

vboackle said...

Allow your child to use entertainment/educational devices no more than 30 minutes at a time is what i learned.

Kristinia - Loving Heart Mommy said...

I was surprised to find out about the 30 min limit on television.. I wonder if it counts though if its all educational? My son seems to be up to date on milestones and we've only used educational shows and he's watched your occasional Disney film! ooops!

phillipsonlygirl at gmail dot com

Kristinia - Loving Heart Mommy said...

We are subscribers!

phillipsonlygirl at gmail dot com

Kristinia - Loving Heart Mommy said...

Your on my blogroll of icons!

phillipsonlygirl at gmail dot com

Julia said...

I'm a Speech Pathologist and it is just so important to get this information out to people early! What a great product to ease fears and help with early intervention. Thanks!

Ryan and Vanessa said...

I learned about the differences between ADD and ADHD. So many acronyms, so little time. Thanks!

Sara G said...

I'd heard that statistic about children and people getting diagnosed with add/adhd, but didn't really have it. I just didn't knowit was 70%, wow-that's bad!

siddons69 said...

I learned about the differences between ADHD and ADD!!!!!!!!!!

Channah said...

I didn't know there was a Sesame Place theme park! Awesome!

Channah said...

I have you on my sidebar!

Channah said...

Also, I subscribe to your RSS feed.

Anonymous said...

American pediatric Association warns about screen time and rising obesity

louiseb130 said...

This looks interesting

katherine wierzbinski said...

I was taught how to NOT speak out of turn, something that I still am working on. mytkane@yahoo.com

carol drury said...

cdrury@gmail.com
verified that not all video games are evil!!

gkstratos said...

Educational videos should be limited to 30 minutes per day.
gkstratos@yahoo.com

gkstratos said...

Subscriber.
gkstratos@yahoo.com

idahomom said...

We live in the Idaho mountains. I think that my kids get a fantastic education from camping in these mountains on the weekends. The video and computer games do teach them things but great family time reaches them more.

Gianna said...

Wow to the speech differences between boys & girls..

Jinxy and Me said...

I learned nearly 70% of those diagnosed with learning disorders also don’t have ADD or ADHD.

idahodad7 said...

Video games are causing childhood obesity. Dah!

Sherry R said...

I found it interesting that today's kindergarten is more like yesterday's first grade.

Anonymous said...

I have a 3 year old who can't stay focused for longer than 3 seconds, so it seems. I'm always looking for tips -- I thought the tip on the website about setting a timer for certain tasks and having them try and "beat the clock" in the future was a good one. I will try it!

shandalee84 [at] gmail [dot] com

K. Cleaver said...

I read that the R sound errors are considered developmental if they are under the age of 8. My son has trouble with his R's. His sound like "ah".

Erma said...

I learned about the differences btwn ADHD and ADD. I needed to know cause my son has ADHD.
erma.hurtt@sbcglobal.net

pitaharmon said...

I learned using a timer can help the child stay focused. That is a problem I have and that's an idea I didn't think of.

Kelly said...

I see sesame street has a new website. I will have to show it to my 5-year-old.

hunterswife36456@yahoo.com

PowerSweepstaking said...

Video Games can be ok, when not used as the PRIMARY learning tool for a child

PowerSweepstaking said...

subscribe to your feed
barracudaron@sbcglobal.net

PowerSweepstaking said...

and lastly, linking to this contest in todays update at http://www.powersweepstaking.com/BrowseSweepstakes/onetimeentry/

then again in tomorrows update at
http://powersweepstaking.com/lastminute/

Jenrenee1983 said...

I have tried a lot of things with my little guy, he sees a speech therapist twice a week now just turning 4 in august and not near where he should be verbally speaking. He does have his "y" down as yellow is one the best colors he can say. At this point it's hard for me and anything would help.

Lynn said...

I read about 'toe walking', which isn't necessarily a real problem if done infrequently. I found it very interesting to learn that it is linked with cerebral palsy, in some cases.
Thanks for a great giveaway!
ladybuglmv@gmail.com

justicecw said...

Talking to babies is so important so that they can learn conceptually later on. thanks, justicecw@hotmail.com

Robert said...

Count me in!

ky2here said...

Boys don't learn speech patterns until age 8? Can that be true?

Anonymous said...

Television is turned off when interacting and visiting with others.

theyyyguy@yahoo.com

cathyhall said...

Childrens speech development happens differently with boys and girls, I knew there was a difference in a lot of things, but not speech.

David said...

The weekly planners take the guesswork out of where you little one should be at developmentally.

davidjnorris at ntlworld dot com

Roberta said...

THat the wiggle system is for ages newborn to five!

also - simple, but let them watch less TV.

rhubbert at socal dot rr dot com

Erin said...

I really appreciated the chart that shows the typical time line for a child’s speech development. It is great to see what is ahead and to understand more about how speech sounds develop.

Becca said...

I read an article about the importance of teaching your child the letters of the alphabet, not just the song. I'd love to win!
beccachristensen at hotmail dot com

Amy Jo said...

This system would be great for my niece and nephew. I had no idea so much research had been done on language development.

penguin28 said...

It was really interesting to learn that you should be careful not to pressure your child into making sounds he isn’t developmentally ready for… this is exactly the reason children stutter.

penguinchick@comcast.net

strawberry3d said...

WHAT I LEARNED WAS THAT PUNISHMENT DOES NOT PROMOTE SELF DISCIPLINE.

Brenda S. said...

I had no idea it took so long for speech to develop, thank you.

stacie marie said...

I learned that speech sound development is different for boys and girls.

Xenia S said...

I thought the speech sounds development chart was interesting, it makes me feel better that my daughter doesn't use L or S very well but that she's still well below the age level for those letters.

Thanks for the giveaway!
xpsundell(at)gmail(dot)com

Lori said...

I like the info about positive reinforcement and punishment, I do have to add, though, that positive reinforcement does have to be in balance with punishment (not to say you should ever hit your kids, that only begets violence!)

Jodi said...

I love the chart and how it shows the age difference between boys and girls. My cousin has twins, one boy and one girl, and they are 4. It is interesting to see that chart and compare where her two young ones are at speech wise.

thanks so much!!!!

purehrt555(at)yahoo(dot)com

LBSGONE said...

My tip is it's never too early to read to them and you can never read to them (or let them "read" to you even before they really can).
cherylfrancisco@hotmail.com

klp1965 said...

i learned the English language has 46 different speech sounds. Production of these sounds is based on tongue position and movement, lip position and movement, airflow, and the presences or absence of vocal fold vibration.

NesieBird said...

I found out a little more than I had known prior regarding the differences between ADHD and ADD. Thanks!

Heather said...

They may want to rethink the way they answer questions on their blog. I found the answers to be very condescending towards parents because more than once they suggested that only experts "teachers" should be doing certain things like evaluating reading levels or teaching children. I was interested in their products (I have four young children) but their blog turned me off.

Brooke said...

I didn't know that reading level was determined by a 95% accuracy in reading rate. And that if my kid makes 20% errors, we need to pull back to a simpler book.

noreen said...

I never knew there is such a diffrence in speech sounds chart for boys and girls

Erica G said...

Here is what I learned: For speech and vocabulary development, the critical window is open between birth and 3 years of age. The sounds a child hears in those years will largely determine the size of his/her adult vocabulary.

Thanks,
egreca (at) hotmail {dot} com

dolls123 said...

Our brain-based, time-efficient program for infants - preschoolers takes all of the guesswork out of parenting for success in school and life.

luckydolls123[at]verizon[dot]net

guysrose said...

I loved the chart about how speech sounds develop. I never knew some of them take so long.
guysrose at aol dot com

Susanne said...

Childrens speech development happens differently with boys and girls.

carissaad said...

I learned that the English language has 46 different speech sounds.

Thanks!

carissaad at aol dot com

bndraldy said...

The speech sounds chart was very interesting to me. I didn't realize it took so long for some speech sounds to develop. Maybe that "pish" will turn into a "fish"!
I also was interested in the - How is your state doing?
Find up-to-the-minute data here about how our students are doing in each state on national exams.
Thanks for the opportunity to win!

donna444444 said...

Some video games can be educational

donna444444 said...

I subscribed

donna444444 said...

I put you on my blog roll.

Rockin' Mama said...

I've always wondered about home schooling for my son
I learned that it is better if children go to an organized preschool for at least their four year old year

jasonncaryn at yahoo dot com

lilyk said...

I learned that a child’s instructional reading level is between 80% - 95% accuracy during reading.

lilyk said...

I subscribed to your feed.