This page offers activity ideas and strategies that can be used to develop oral language. Some activities are accompanied by videos and other resources to aid in their implementation. Picture cues are a visual strategy that help learners to develop the skills necesary to produce spontaneous, creative and personally meaningful speech, while still being supported in their learning. Students work in groups on a specified topic, taking turns rolling the die. One student rolls the die; the number that is rolled is the number of things he or she has to say, whether it be words, or sentences. Play moves to the next student. Video: Witness 2 French.
Elizabeth Brooke, Ph. Unlike mathematics or science, reading is the only academic area in which we expect children to arrive as kindergarteners with a basic skill level. This white paper will examine the critical role of oral language in reading instruction and assessment and the implications for classroom teachers.
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Have questions about subscribing? Click Here to learn more. Being able to talk and express your thoughts clearly is vital in life. Yet, too many students are graduating without sufficient experience with group discussions, or arguing their ideas effectively, and they are finding themselves unprepared for the communication demands of college and their careers. To lay a better foundation for this learning, we can do a few things: we can value oral language development, we can value communication of ideas over grammatical correctness, and we can value oral language as a powerful way to learn and remember content. Adapting current activities to include more authentic, original, and extended discussions gives students opportunities to contribute more than one sentence to a conversation. Sometimes, we miss the opportunity to encourage language development. For example, many teachers use some form of a jigsaw activity, in which students get into expert groups, read a text, and answer questions or fill in charts. They then go to mixed home groups to share their information. Yet, often what happens is this: students just read aloud what another student has copied from a resource -- and opportunities for oral language development are lost.
Jump to navigation Jump to Content. When students first start school, they need to know key phrases and expressions that they can use to communicate with teachers and classmates during the school day. Being able to communicate effectively with others is key for learning to take place. Through meaningful and fun interactions, students can develop the type of everyday communication skills that facilitate learning. Teachers can use a strategy called Total Physical Response to help students in these early stages of language development. TPR activities elicit whole-body responses when new words or phrases are introduced. For example, "Take out your math book. Put it on your desk.