4Phonics Lesson Objectives: Use word parts to decode words with syllable pattern C+le.Review syllable patterns V/CV, VC/V.Blend and read words that contain the syllable pattern C+le and VCV words.Apply decoding strategies: blend longer words.
5Phonics Lesson You have already learned some common syllable patterns. bottleSay bottle aloud; then repeat it slowly, with a brief pause between syllables: bot/tle.Between which two letters do we divide the word?
6Phonics LessonWhen I read the word candle, the first thing I notice is a word part I have seen in many words: le. I see two vowels, and I will probably hear two syllables. The first syllable is can, and the last syllable is dle. When a word ends in le, the consonant that comes before le must be part of the last syllable.Listen as I blend candle. Now, blend it with me.
7Decode Longer Words Read these words: bundle table cuddle struggle whistle cradle able simple
8Read the Words in Context Read these sentences and identify the words with the syllable pattern C+le. Where should the words be divided into syllables?We used a ladle to scoop out the little pumpkin seeds.I grabbed the handle to pick up the pitcher from the table.We walked around the big puddle in the middle of the sidewalk.
9Vocabulary Strategy Lesson Objective:Use context clues to determine the meaning of unfamiliar words.
10Vocabulary Strategy Lesson What do you do when you come across a word you don’t know?Sometimes you can figure out what the word means by looking for context clues.Context clues are the words and sentences around the word. They can help you figure out the meaning of the word.
11Vocabulary Strategy Lesson Read the words and sentences around the word you don’t know. Sometimes the author tells you what the word means.If not, use the words and sentences to predict a meaning for the word.Try that meaning in the sentence. Does it make sense?As you read “A Gardening Adventure,” use context clues to help you understand the meanings of the vocabulary words.
13“A Gardening Adventure” The word shivered is used on p. 177 to describe what Cecilia did as she dug holes.She mentions that it was cold outside, so that may be the cause.I know that you shake when you are cold, so shivered means "shook with cold."
14Words to Knowexcitementgardenermotionedsadnessshiveredshockedslammed
28Can we eat our lunchs in the field. Can we eat our lunches in the field?The workers is puling weeds.The workers are pulling weeds.
29Guided PracticeA singular noun names only one person, place, or thing.A plural noun names more than one person, place, or thing.Most nouns add -s to form the plural.Add -es to a noun that ends in ch, sh, s, ss, or x.When a noun ends in a consonant and y, change the y to i and then add -es.