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Edok: Teaching Rimes with Shared Reading

Adyson Conley

APA Reference
Gill, S. R. (2006). Teaching rimes with shared reading. The Reading Teacher, 60(2), 191-193.

Main Idea
Shared reading is a form of experiencing reading one on one through listening and
visualizing words from another individual (such as a parent).

Childrens literacy development strongly benefits from shared reading because of the
specific direction and instruction of reading skills and strategies.

Supporting Details
The 5 Steps of Shared Reading:
1. Reading the poem
2. Introducing a skill
3. Working with words
4. Writing
5. Rereading

Shared reading has the benefit of displaying to students how phonics is applied in
the context of real reading. Application is key for students to comprehend.

Shared reading allows the entire class to visualize the text as they read along with
the teacher. It also involved repeated reading of predictable texts. This helps
students build fluency and phonics knowledge to become successful readers.

Rime is a form of decoding words. Students use analogy and think of other similar
words that they know. Using rime helps students apply this knowledge when
determining new words. Research suggests that rime is a type of decoding that
dyslexic readers can strongly benefit from.

The Teaching Rimes and Shared Reading article is a great resource for my future
classroom. Shared reading is a one on one form of reading that is beneficial for all readers,
yet especially helpful for ELLs and struggling readers. Using shared reading within the
classroom displays to the student firsthand how phonics is used in the context of reading.
By providing students with information that can be applied further allows for a stronger
understanding of the material. I will use shared reading in my future classroom by guiding
students through the process of reading, while still having students apply their gained
knowledge as they participate. The process begins first with myself scaffolding students as
I introduce the book and begin teaching skills. It is essential for me to ask for student input
and volunteers. This form of reading is an interactive way of students learning to read. I
would follow the 5 stages of shared reading: Reading the poem, introducing a skill, working
with words, writing and rereading. The concept of teaching rime goes hand in hand with
shared reading to help students decode words. Shared reading is a beneficial tool that can
be used within my future classroom to help students build fluency and accuracy skills as
well as the added benefit of enjoying reading.