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I has worked great for us! I enjoy reading books with a little more substance and I think it's been good for her reading skills - comprehension, etc.
Even though she can read really well on her own now, she still loves to have me read to her, especially at bedtime.
When reading way above his level - just read and share the pictures with him. Don't try to involve him in the reading. Even get some audio books, and let them do the reading.
To help teach him to read: Choose very simple books.
Before you start reading together, choose an easy word (like a, I, me, an, the, bee, his name, the main topic's word). Show him the word and tell him that every time he sees that word, he will read it. Use your finger and move it along under the words as you read them; pause when you come to the chosen word and let him read it. You can do this with him for one or two short books a day. For a few weeks, choose a different word every day. After a month or so when he can handle it, start again at the a. From now on he always reads every "a". When that is not a struggle, add "I"; he always reads a and I, when that is comfortable, add "an" as a third word and keep building. In a year or so, he'll be reading full books.
Some of our favorite first Chapter books a little above the very basics were:
Nate the Great by Marjorie Sharmat (our first mystery series)
Mr. Putter and Tabby by Cynthia Rylant
Henry and Mudge by Cynthia Rylant
Titch by Pat Hutchins (this might be a picture book, but we loved it)
If he likes non fiction find some of the How it works books by Gibbons like How a House is Built
I always keep the books he reads very simple. But read more complex ones aloud to and with him.
In second grade, my boy took and read the 2nd Harry Potter book because he couldn't wait for me to finish my chores and come read more to him. I was reading about two chapters of literature a day to him at that time.
have a look at the the read aloud handbook for lots of information for parents and reading to their children.
I read aloud to my own children from the time they were babies until they were older elementary. I started chapter books with my daughter when she was fairly young...things like Peter Pan, The Fairy Rebel, and her favorite Winnie the Pooh. At the age of 4, she could pick out her favorite Pooh chapters (the one where he's stuck in Rabbit's hole and where Piglet is rescued from the flood were re-read a lot) to re-read; and she could quote passages! She now has a 2 year old, and is reading to her.
and abridged versions of classics for you to read to him. He will find out the joy of reading a big kid book all by himself to be a great reward. I would suggest- "Ready Freddy", "Flat Stanley" , "Magic Tree House" and "A-Z Mysteries" for starters. Best of luck!
It's written from 9-year-old Peter's point of view, and 6-year-olds are always interested in what older kids are doing. The incredible thing about ToaFGN is that the main conflict doesn't take place until the final (10th) chapter. The rest of the chapters of the book can be read as stand-alone short stories. This is great for kids with short attentions spans - if they get antsy, there are many good stopping places, and the story is easy to get back into.
Although the first 9 chapters are vignettes about life with a 2-year-old, the set-up for the final conflict was there all along. (SPOILERS) It is established in the first chapter that Fudge will eat anything, no matter how bad it tastes. It seems implausible that Fudge could eat a turtle, but in chapter 4, Fudge fell and knocked out his front teeth, which would make it easier for him to get a turtle into his mouth. The set-up was there all along.
It's hard to believe this is only the second book Judy Blume ever wrote! Reading it again as an adult for my Children's Literature class gave me a whole new appreciation for it. I feel like this is the point where children's literature achieved perfection.