Rising sport stars have their books published quickly to meet the demand for their stories.
Toddlers are aware of environmental print, that is signs and words around them that they easily recognize. In some articles, readers learn more about how a professional player got to their current career, while other articles report on their special interests and community involvement.
Biography books do the same. These children’s books are written for a younger audience and their readability. Children’s biographies often include glossaries that are not provided in adult biographies.
Once they learn about their favorite teams and players, they will seek out more information about them. If the reader is truly motivated to read about their favorite player, they will do their best to read and comprehend, using their background knowledge on the topics or asking questions about words or concepts. The same is true for the child who follows their family’s favorite sporting team. Examples including restaurant logos like McDonald’s are part of the early reader’s repertoire. Not only do they learn to recognize animal names like Sharks, Bears, and Orioles, but also player names like Jones, Martinez, and Sutter. Current players make it into the newspapers and sports periodicals, so reading the sports section with your child will show how readers find information on a regular basis that has nothing to do with school. They may be identified as high-interest, but a review of the content will determine its readability. Jerseys are the environmental print for the sports enthusiast
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