Teach Your Child to Read in 100 Easy Lessons

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Is your child halfway through first grade and still unable to read? Is your preschooler bored with coloring and ready for reading? Do you want to help your child read, but are afraid you'll do something wrong? RAs DISTARreg; is the most successful beginning reading program available to schools across the country. Research has proven that children taught by the DISTARreg; method outperform their peers who receive instruction from other programs. Now for the first time, this program has been adapted for parent and child to use at home. Teach Your Child to Read in 100 Easy Lessons is a complete, step-by-step program that shows parents simply and clearly how to teach their children to read. Twenty minutes a day is all you need, and within 100 teaching days your child will be reading on a solid second-grade reading level. It's a sensible, easy-to-follow, and enjoyable way to help your child gain the essential skills of reading. Everything you need is here -- no paste, no scissors, no flash cards, no complicated directions -- just you and your child learning together. One hundred lessons, fully illustrated and color-coded for clarity, give your child the basic and more advanced skills needed to become a good reader.Teach Your Child to Read in 100 Easy Lessons will bring you and your child closer together, while giving your child the reading skills needed now, for a better chance at tomorrow.

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Jul 2022
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About Siegfried Engelmann

Siegfried E. Engelmann is a passionate philosopher who has dedicated the past forty years to advancing the theory and practice of instruction. He was born November 26, 1931 in Chicago, Illinois. Engelmann married Therese Piorkowski at the age of 21, and two years later he completed his Honors BA in Philosophy at the University of Illinois, Champaign-Urbana. According to Contemporary authors: New revision series (1998), Therese and Siegfried raised four children. Following graduation Engelmann worked from 1955 to 1960 as a self-employed investment counselor. From 1960 to 1964 he served as the creative director, vice-president and holder of various other positions in advertising agencies. In a feature article in the National Review, Richard Nadler (1998) linked Engelmann's advertising job to his future in education:

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