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Thanks for a great 2022! Looking forward to TLP in 2023! In this episode, I talk about alignment between preschool writing standards and early elementary writing standards in state that adopted the Common Core. My guest is Laura Tortorelli who is an assistant professor in the Department of Teacher Education at Michigan State University. Highlights …
 
Welcome to another episode of TLP! This is a fantastic episode where Dr. Danielle Colenbrander breaks down for us irregular words and what we know about these words from research. Dr. Colenbrander is a post-doctoral research fellow at Macquarie University and the lead author of two recent articles we discuss in the episode. A big thanks to my new c…
 
This is a great interview that covers a lot of ground. We discuss teacher content/pedagogical knowledge, phonological awareness instruction, and phonics instruction, why it all matters, and what it means for instruction. My guests are Dr. Shayne Piasta from the Ohio State University and Dr. Alida Hudson from Texas A&M University A big thanks to my …
 
Welcome to a new school year! This is a fantastic interview to kick things off. In this episode I am talking with Dr. Courtney Hattan and Dr. Sarah Lupo about knowledge, what it means for reading comprehension, and how to think about leveraging knowledge in the classroom. I am also excited to announce that there is a new co-producer with me on TLP.…
 
Welcome to this episode of TLP! My guest is Dr. Kathleen Brown who directs the reading clinic in the college of education at the University of Utah. Her work focuses on beginning reading instruction, word recognition, instruction, comprehension, instruction, intervention models for at-risk and struggling readers, and teacher professional developmen…
 
Welcome to this episode of TLP! My guest is Dr. Devin Kearns, who is an Associate Professor of Special Education in the department of Educational Psychology at the University of Connecticut. Dr. Kearns’s research focuses on reading disability, including dyslexia and school-aged children with an emphasis on linking educational practice to cognitive …
 
In this episode I interview Dr. Louise Spear-Swerling about her new book Structured Literacy Interventions: Teaching Students With Reading Difficulties Grades K-6. Dr. Louise Spear-Swerling is a professor emerita in the department of special education at Southern Connecticut State University. Her research interests have focused on reading developme…
 
Maybe you have bought materials from Teachers Pay Teachers to use in your classroom. Or maybe you borrowed curriculum from another teacher that you used to supplement your instruction in the classroom. This is supplemental curriculum at work and my guest today has some interesting findings about this phenomenon. His name is Daniel Silver and he is …
 
Today’s guest is a returning guest. I’m very excited to re-interview on the show, Dr. Margaret Vaughn. Dr. Vaughn is an associate professor in the College of Education at Washington State University. Dr. Vaughn recently completed a systematic review of teacher visioning in a systematic review, which forms the basis of our conversation today. I woul…
 
Welcome to a new year! In this episode I invited Dr. Zoi Philippakos associate professor in the College of Education at the University of Knoxville, Tennessee to discuss her recent book Developing Strategic Young Writers Through Genre Instruction Resouces for Grades K-2. It’s a great book, she also has a related book for 3-5 that I highly recommend…
 
I’m very excited about today’s episode today. My guest is Dr. Dan Reynolds, he is an assistant professor of English and literacy education at John Carroll university. He does a lot of work with scaffolding texts and, helping support students in complex texts. But today we’re talking specifically about updated recommendations for adolescent literacy…
 
Identifying text structure is an important element of the Common Core State Standards, but what does research say about what it is and how it should be taught? Dr. John Z. Strong is back on the show today to talk about these questions. He developed and investigated an intervention called ‘Read STOP Write’ to support […]…
 
Thank you for your continued support with the podcast! My goal is to publish two episodes a month, I would love some help to make that happen. Two things I am looking for: #1 Someone willing to help me with backend work. This includes audio editing, uploading, and show notes. I can show you how! […]Kirjoittanut Jake Downs
 
As educators, we are constantly trying to hone our craft. However, what types of knowledge do teachers need to develop further expertise, and how do we gain that knowledge? My guests on this episode co-wrote a chapter in the recent book, “Principles of Effective Literacy Instruction” (see E 24) that tackles that very subject. Their […]…
 
Welcome to another episode of the Teaching Literacy Podcast! In this episode, Dr. Tim Rasinski and Dr. Chase Young answer YOUR questions on reading fluency. We sent out a questionnaire in July for educators to submit questions about reading fluency. A big thanks to all who submitted questions, we received a worldwide response. I hope […]…
 
Welcome to this episode of the Teaching Literacy Podcast! In this episode Dr. Steve Graham joins me on the show to discuss research on the benefits of integrating reading and writing instruction. We talk research, theory, and practice. This episode has lots of great takeaways for your classroom- this is a show you won’t want […]…
 
Have a reading fluency question? We want to hear it! Dr. Tim Rasinski and Dr. Chase Young are joining me on the show to answer YOUR questions about reading. Interested? Copy and paste this link into your browser to submit your question: https://forms.gle/SQr4ay7ixZpNvW1s5 You have until July 23 to submit your question. Tune in in […]…
 
Welcome to another episode! I am very fortunate to be joined by Dr. Seth Parsons in this episode. Dr. Parsons is a professor at George Mason University and recently co-edited a book with Dr. Margaret Vaughn entitled “Principles of Effective Literacy Instruction K-5.” The book is an excellent read- the 22 chapters are short, to […]…
 
What do eye movements tell us about reading comprehension? In this episode I talk with Drs. Kit and Eric Mohr about eye tracking evidence that supports goal directing reading. Image of Figure 1, referenced in the discussion Reference: Mohr, K. A. J., Downs, J. D., & Mohr, E. S. (2020). Mindful Reading: Eye-Tracking Evidence for […]…
 
Welcome back to the Teaching Literacy Podcast! This is a fantastic interview to get us rolling again. Today I welcome Dr. Sarah K. Clark to discuss a series of studies she completed that integrated literacy and science instruction. Disciplinary Literacy Learning Modules from the Annenberg Foundation: References: Clark, S. K., Judd, E., Smith, L. K.…
 
There’s several popular models of reading comprehension that are frequently talked about, such as Gough and Turner’s Simple View of Reading or Scarborough’s Rope. I enjoy these models and think they have a lot to tell us about reading comprehension. However, my favorite model of reading comprehension, and the one that I think has the […]…
 
How do you teach reading comprehension? Perhaps that is question you, or your colleagues, have asked. It’s a legitimate question; reading comprehension is very complex, with a lot of moving pieces. Further, there’s a lot of ongoing conversation about how reading comprehension instruction should (or should not) look like. But, what does research say…
 
Welcome! I’m still busily working on a dissertation and supporting new teachers. Questions have been on my mind a lot this school year! How are they being used in classrooms? Is it effective? How can we enhance the use of questions in our classrooms? Two peer-reviewed articles that addressed these questions caught my eye recently. […]…
 
Welcome to Episode 21 of the teaching literacy podcast! I am very excited for today’s guest Today Dr. Pamela Snow joins us to talk about a new framework she’s developed called SOLAR- Science of Language and Reading. Our discussion outlines the important relationship between reading and language. Dr. Snow is a Professor of Cognitive Psychology […]…
 
Welcome to Episode 20 of the Teaching Literacy Podcast! I titled today’s Episode 20 Years of NRP 2000, which seemed fitting for Epsiode 20. I didn’t plan it that way, it’s just how the cookie crumbled. Before we get to that though, a few announcements. -Teaching Literacy Podcast is now available on Spotify, which is […]…
 
Welcome to Episode 19 of the Teaching Literacy Podcast. Partner reading is a common practice in many classrooms, but how does one form of partner reading, dyad reading, influence the academic and attitude outcomes of students? Today my guest Dr. Kathleen Mohr and I address this very question. This show is an exciting one for […]…
 
Welcome to episode 18 of the teaching literacy podcast. Read alouds are a common practice in elementary classrooms, but do students benefit from this practice and how can teachers become better at implementing read alouds in their classroom? My guests today have researched these and similar questions for over a decade. Their names are Dr. […]…
 
Homogeneous grouping is a very popular practice, especially in younger grades, but how effective is homogeneous grouping? Do different students benefit more from it? My guest today recently published a study investigating these very questions. Her name is Dr. Susan Patrick and she is a Postdoctoral Scholar in the Department of Leadership, Policy, a…
 
Welcome to Episode 16 of the teaching literacy podcast. I hope the end of your school year went well, and that you get a well earned break this summer Many teachers use the summer to think about how to improve their literacy instruction for the upcoming school year. You are probably like that, (maybe not […]…
 
Welcome to the Teaching Literacy Podcast! I hope this episode finds you healthy and that your teaching has thrived in spite of current events. I’m very excited for today’s episode. It’s becoming clear that we are in middle of a landmark event for education, worldwide. COVID-19 forced us all to turn on a dime and […]…
 
Welcome to another episode of the Teaching Literacy Podcast. It is great to have you with us for another great episode. I hope you and your families are well and healthy, and that your work is as productive and influential as ever. I’m very excited for today’s episode, today I have a great discussion with […]…
 
Developing readers will likely encounter thousands of unfamiliar words over the course of a school year. How will you teach those words to your students? My guest today is Dr. Freddy Hiebert and she has some excellent insight to this conundrum in her new book ”Teaching Words and How They Work” We have an excellent […]…
 
Welcome to this special supplemental episode of the Teaching Literacy Podcast. Due to current events, eLearning seems to be at the front of everyone’s mind. Yesterday, schools in my state of Utah were cancelled for 14 days due to Coronovirus, and I know there are thousands of schools nationwide where this is occurring. Naturally, eLearning […]…
 
Does what we do in oral reading fluency transfer to silent reading? That may not be a question you’ve thought much about- I know I certainly didn’t before I was introduced to today’s topic. Oral reading fluency is a major milestone on the way to building a successful reader, but most authentic reading in the […]…
 
When a student is required to write about a text, what contributes to writing a successful summary? The first answer that may come to your mind is ‘reading comprehension’ did they understand the text the read in the first place? And you would be correct! Reading comprehension matters a whole lot when writing summaries. But […]…
 
When was the last time you veered from your lesson plan? Why did you do it? Did your adaptation turn out better than your original plan? This episode, I discuss the adaptations teachers make during literacy, instruction with Dr. Margaret Vaughn of University of Idaho. We discuss how often teachers adapt instruction, what types of […]…
 
Join me for an excellent conversation with Dr. Chenyi Zhang of Georgia State University. We discuss how to think about writing with preschoolers and six best practices for integrating writing during morning meeting. This is a very pragmatic episode for anyone who teaches pre-K! Practices Discussed: Have writing materials on hand Write the routines …
 
Join us for part 2 of an excellent conversation with Dr. D Ray Reutzel Reading Hall of Fame Inductee Dr. D Ray Reutzel joins us this week to discuss his coauthored book Young Meaning Makers: Reading Comprehension in Grades K-2 We discuss how oral language can be used to support comprehension in the classroom, strategies for […]…
 
Reading Hall of Fame Inductee Dr. D Ray Reutzel joins us this week to discuss his coauthored book Young Meaning Makers: Reading Comprehension in Grades K-2 We discuss the Construction Integration model of reading, how it relates to the CCSS, and how to use both to leverage student comprehension. The book says K-2, but this […]…
 
Join us for part 2 of our conversation with Dr. Chase Young on strategies for supporting student fluency using the RTI framework. It’s great conversation on Tier 2 and Tier 3 strategies. Dr. Young is an associate professor at Sam Houston State University and the author of Tiered Fluency Instruction: Supporting Diverse Learners in Grade […]…
 
Join me this episode in an excellent discussion on reading fluency with Dr. Chase Young. Dr. Young is an associate professor at Sam Houston State University, and author of the recent book Tiered Fluency Instruction: Supporting Diverse Learners in Grades 2-5. In this two-part interview we discuss the components of fluency and how readers theater […]…
 
Join me for a great conversation with Dr. John Z Strong from the University at Buffalo on how to support students in reading difficult texts. Highlights include: -A discussion on the difference between text complexity and text difficulty (and why it matters) -Suggestions for how to group students in reading difficult texts -A sample walk […]…
 
Dr. Lindsey Moses from ASU joins us to talk about an observational study of first graders during independent reading time. We have a great conversation about the history of independent reading, findings from her study, and what it means for the classroom. Connect with Dr. Moses- Website: LindseyMoses.weebly.com Twitter: @DrLindseyMoses Moses, L., &…
 
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