• Sale!
    The third Student Reader in the first grade series, “You Rock!(Level 1-C) is the final Reader in the first grade level. This is for the struggling older reader of any age, or beginning readers at the end of first grade level reading. The “You Rock! Reader contains the phonetic vowel patterns: –og, -op, -ob, -ot, -ox, -et, -ed, -en, -eg; the double consonants: -ll, -ss; the consonant blends: ck, ch, th, tch and the sight words: yes, mom, good, doctor, went, down, come, play, very, away, help, go, so, they, one, day, here, eat, your, funny, find, make, jump, our.
  • Sale!
    The second Student Reader in the first grade series, “The Big Win(Level 1-B) is for the struggling older reader of any age, or beginning readersin the middle of first grade reading level.“The Big Win Reader contains: Phonetic vowel patterns: –ix, -it, -in, -id, -ig, -im, -ip, -ut, -un, -ub, -ug, -us, -up, -um, -ud  Sight words: are, said, with, got, put, you, little, took, of, for, me, do, have, happy, if, be, as, has, from, will, was.
  • Sale!
    The first Student Reader in the first grade series, At Bat!” (Level 1-A) was created to teach struggling older readers of any age, or beginning readers up to mid-year first grade level. (1.1 reading level).  The At Bat!” Reader contains the phonetic vowel patterns: –at, -ad, -an, -ap, -am, -ag, -ab and the sight words: is, a, my, he, on, not, in, the, look, Max, and, by, it, I, we, no, see, to, her, his, she. 
  • Sale!
    This method of learning works wonderfully with students of all ages and abilities:
    • Kindergarten teachers can give their students a real “leg up” in learning the early sight words.
    • First grade teachers use this method to ensure that all their students learn the basic sight words by the end of the year.
    • Second and third grade teachers use it for those students who are reading below grade level.
    • ESL teachers find them very effective for their population.
    • Struggling readers, students on an IEP, and students with an auditory processing glitch find these cards invaluable for making a “leap” in learning.
    The beauty of this method is that by using the child’s “camera” to learn the words, the child not only learns to read the words easily, but also spell them using his new-found “photographic memory.”
  • Sale!
    This is a unique method of teaching sight words. The left brain hemisphere stores the name of the word, while the right brain hemisphere stores the “picture” of the word. To help the student store the name and picture in one unit, we use the unique, powerful method of Imbedding. This method of learning works wonderfully with students of all ages and abilities:
    • Kindergarten teachers can give their students a real “leg up” in learning the early sight words.
    • First grade teachers use this method to ensure that all their students learn the basic sight words by the end of the year.
    • Second and third grade teachers use it for those students who are reading below grade level.
    • ESL teachers find them very effective for their population.
    • Struggling readers, students on an IEP, and students with an auditory processing glitch find these cards invaluable for making a “leap” in learning.
    The beauty of this method is that by using the child’s “camera” to learn the words, the child not only learns to read the words easily, but also spell them using his new-found “photographic memory.”
  • Sale!
    This is a unique method of teaching sight words. The left brain hemisphere stores the name of the word, while the right brain hemisphere stores the “picture” of the word. To help the student store the name and picture in one unit, we use the unique, powerful method of Imbedding. This method of learning works wonderfully with students of all ages and abilities:
    • Kindergarten teachers can give their students a real “leg up” in learning the early sight words.
    • First grade teachers use this method to ensure that all their students learn the basic sight words by the end of the year.
    • Second and third grade teachers use it for those students who are reading below grade level.
    • ESL teachers find them very effective for their population.
    • Struggling readers, students on an IEP, and students with an auditory processing glitch find these cards invaluable for making a “leap” in learning.
    The beauty of this method is that by using the child’s “camera” to learn the words, the child not only learns to read the words easily, but also spell them using his new-found “photographic memory.”
  • Sale!
    This is a unique method of teaching sight words. The left brain hemisphere stores the name of the word, while the right brain hemisphere stores the “picture” of the word. To help the student store the name and picture in one unit, we use the unique, powerful method of Imbedding. This method of learning works wonderfully with students of all ages and abilities:
    • Kindergarten teachers can give their students a real “leg up” in learning the early sight words.
    • First grade teachers use this method to ensure that all their students learn the basic sight words by the end of the year.
    • Second and third grade teachers use it for those students who are reading below grade level.
    • ESL teachers find them very effective for their population.
    • Struggling readers, students on an IEP, and students with an auditory processing glitch find these cards invaluable for making a “leap” in learning.
    The beauty of this method is that by using the child’s “camera” to learn the words, the child not only learns to read the words easily, but also spell them using his new-found “photographic memory.”
  • Sale!
    This is a unique method of teaching sight words. The left brain hemisphere stores the name of the word, while the right brain hemisphere stores the “picture” of the word. To help the student store the name and picture in one unit, we use the unique, powerful method of Imbedding. This method of learning works wonderfully with students of all ages and abilities:
    • Kindergarten teachers can give their students a real “leg up” in learning the early sight words.
    • First grade teachers use this method to ensure that all their students learn the basic sight words by the end of the year.
    • Second and third grade teachers use it for those students who are reading below grade level.
    • ESL teachers find them very effective for their population.
    • Struggling readers, students on an IEP, and students with an auditory processing glitch find these cards invaluable for making a “leap” in learning.
    The beauty of this method is that by using the child’s “camera” to learn the words, the child not only learns to read the words easily, but also spell them using his new-found “photographic memory.”
  • Sale!
    This is a unique method of teaching sight words. The left brain hemisphere stores the name of the word, while the right brain hemisphere stores the “picture” of the word. To help the student store the name and picture in one unit, we use the unique, powerful method of Imbedding. This method of learning works wonderfully with students of all ages and abilities:
    • Kindergarten teachers can give their students a real “leg up” in learning the early sight words.
    • First grade teachers use this method to ensure that all their students learn the basic sight words by the end of the year.
    • Second and third grade teachers use it for those students who are reading below grade level.
    • ESL teachers find them very effective for their population.
    • Struggling readers, students on an IEP, and students with an auditory processing glitch find these cards invaluable for making a “leap” in learning.
    The beauty of this method is that by using the child’s “camera” to learn the words, the child not only learns to read the words easily, but also spell them using his new-found “photographic memory.”
  • Sale!
    These wonderful cards make the process of learning the sounds of letter combinations so easy by using the IMBEDDING technique. The Right Brain, which is the site of our Long Term Memory, is our Visual Brain.  Thus, when we put the letters (Left Brain) directly ON the picture that gives that sound, the brain stores the sound and picture that gives that sound in a "unit."  The picture comes up easily, and the letters are always attached to it.  This whole-brain teaching method makes memorizing sounds super easy. You will be surprised how painless this process really can be, once we use this "Brain Friendly" approach. 
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