Asked 30th Oct, 2022
What are the benefits and limitations of structured literacy in early primary?
Hi, I'm currently researching the benefits and limitations of structured literacy programmes in early primary classes. I would be interested to hear from anyone who has experience of this or is aware of any other research in this area
Top contributors to discussions in this field
Similar questions and discussions
Why would a journal take 2 years (and still counting) to make a decision on a manuscript?
- Abubakar A. Usman
I've sent my manuscript to a high impact journal and it took them a year to return the manuscript to me for corrections and it has been a year since then without further updates. Initially, I receive a reply when I send email for update. However, for almost 6 months I receive no reply when I send email to the editorial assistant for update.
I would like to hear from senior colleagues and those who are likely editors of academic journals here the possible reasons for taking such a lengthy time to make a decision on a manuscript and what would you advise me to do.
Torsional nystagmus during head thrust test
- Joaquín Guerra Gómez
A female patient with a BPPV background successfully treated with maneuvers shows in the previous examination and subsequently a rotatory nystagmus of short duration when performing head thrust. Possible causes?
Longitudinal vs cohort studies?
- Fatemeh Khorramrouz
What exactly is the main difference between longitudinal and cohort studies? I'm going to examine the effect of some variables during pregnancy on birth outcomes and then child's growth. Can someone help me decide whether my study is a prospective longitudinal or cohort study?
What do you think of this principle of teaching: Do not teach what you know as an expert?
- Domenico Masciotra
Teach only what the student is able to learn. Or better, teach only the most of what your can actively share with your student.
Some eventual arguments:
1. Knowledge is not transmittable.
2. The meaning of knowledge can’t be the same within deep experience or within poor experience.
3. The locus of knowledge to be learned is in between, let’s say, the master of dance and the student, both in action. The beginner dancer dances better because of the help of the master.
In this example, the new knowledge seems to be "in between" (master vs learner). It is not completely the deep knowledge of the Master since he reduces his possibilities to adapt them to the beginner, and it is neither the actual possibilities of the beginner since he dances better only because he is helped by the master. So there is some knowledge enacted "in between" by both of them. What is then the nature of this knowledge that is short of what the teacher knows and beyond what the beginner already knows?
Comment: The term expert is used here in a very wide sense: it just means that the teacher knows better and more than the student. For example, one doesn't need to be an expert mathematician to teach math at the primary level. At the university level, at least, you would need to be an expert to teach math.
Physical Literacy Measurement (and/or charting journeys)
- Will Roberts
I am looking into ways that we can start to consider charting progress in a primary Physical Literacy setting. Anyone working in this space currently looking to collaborate and/or share ideas I'd love to hear from you. Cheers
What may be the problems usually faced by children with hearing impairment in integrated school setting?
- Lamees Akbar
Usually children with hearing impairment face many problems after integration to normal school. I would like to know what may be probably the major challenges these children faces in integrated school setting.
Does the IELTS improve our academic writing?
- Mohamad-Hani Temsah
IELTS test (academic version) most challenging part is the writing part, even for the English native speakers.
Do you think that people who achieve better results in the IELTS Writing part do actually have a better academic writing experience?
I am interested to hear your opinion on this..
Literacy is important not only as a means of access to new information and as an extension of memory. Rather, it is argued that writing is a means to the awareness of the implicit properties of language. This awareness is expressed through new concepts for referring to what is said, what is meant by it, what it implies, of what it is composed, and...
Thesis (Ph. D.)--Indiana University, 2004.