Presentation on theme: "Letters and Sounds Workshop Phase 1 Nursery Class Huntington C.P. School."— Presentation transcript:
Letters and Sounds Workshop Phase 1 Nursery Class Huntington C.P. School
Introduction As parents and carers, you are your child’s first teachers. You have a powerful influence on your child’s early learning. Children learn a great deal from other people.
The spoken language From a very early age, children develop an awareness of the different sounds in our spoken language(s). They learn how to use their voices: –to make contact with you –to let you know what they need –to show how they are feeling As parents and carers, you best understand your child’s communications; you are key in helping them to develop their speaking and listening skills.
The importance of speech sounds As children grow older, they will begin to understand the different sounds in languages, and join in with stories, songs and rhymes by clapping, stamping and skipping. This is an important stage, as the ears are beginning to tune into the important sounds they can hear, and discriminate. Over time, your child will begin to distinguish between different speech sounds (phonemes), and they will match sounds to letters. This is called phonic knowledge.
How can you help? Provide your child with lots of different opportunities to speak and listen with others: –Preparing meals –Tidying up –Putting shopping away –Getting ready to go out Switch off the TV, radio and mobile phones Show you are interested in their conversation Read stories Use puppets and toys
Letters and Sounds Phase 1
Phase 1 Your child will be learning to: –Have fun with sounds –Listen carefully –Develop their vocabulary –Speak confidently to you, other adults and children –Tune into sounds –Listen and remember sounds –Talk about sounds –Understand that spoken words are made up of different sounds
Phase 1 Phase 1 is made up of 7 different areas: –Environmental sounds –Instrumental sounds –Body percussion –Rhythm and rhyme –Alliteration (words that begin with the same sound) –Voice sounds –Oral blending and segmenting
Aspect 1 – General sound discrimination - environmental The aim of this aspect is to raise children's awareness of the sounds around them and to develop their listening skills. Activities suggested in the guidance include going on a listening walk, drumming on different items outside and comparing the sounds, playing a sounds lotto game and making shakers.
Listening Walk around school Sound Lotto Mrs Browning (replace with adult name) has a box
Which Instrument? (2 sets of instruments) Grandmother’s Footsteps(shakers for running on tiptoes, triangle for fairy steps) Adjust the Volume (2 children play instrument)
Razzledazzle on CBeebies (YouTube) Bish Bash Bosh Once upon a Story Rhyme Time Chit Chat
Action songs (singing songs and action rhymes – Knickerbocker song, I have a body a very busy body, wind my bobbin up) Noisy Neighbour (identify sounds) Follow the sound round the circle
Rhyming stories – share books daily (encourage children to join in with repetitive phrases) Our favourite rhymes and songs (bag of objects to represent rhymes) Rhyming soup (I’m making lots of silly soup) Clap the syllables in your name Clap syllables in words such as dinosaur, telephone, elephant
I spy with my little eye something beginning with the sound... Making Aliens (Mig mog mully moo) Alliteration names
Metal Mike (bag of objects to feed Metal Mike, use robotic voice to sound out word e.g. c-a-t) Voice sounds (sssssss, tick, tock, wheeee) Peace at Last (for sounds)