During the summer I will be sharing thematic posts bringing together responses on similar topics from the past seven years. You can see all those collections from the first six years here.
Here are the ones I’ve posted so far:
Today’s theme is on Reading Instruction. You can see the list following this excerpt from one of them:
Diana Laufenberg,Pernille Ripp, Valentina Gonzalez, Jeff Wilhelm, Barbara A. Marinak and Linda B. Gambrell share their thoughts on mistakes to avoid when providing reading instruction.
Regie Routman, Cindi Rigsbee, Dr. Rebecca Alber, Shaeley Santiago, and Wiley Blevins write about their suggestions for improving reading instruction.
Gravity Goldberg, Renee Houser, Tan Huynh, Samantha Cleaver, Jeffrey D. Wilhelm (with his second contribution to this series), Emily Geltz, and Sarah Shanks contribute answers to the question “What mistakes do teachers make in reading instruction?”
Rita Platt, Sonja Cherry-Paul, Dana Johansen, Dr. Mary Howard, Bonnie Houck, Ed. D., Sandi Novak, Emily Phillips Galloway, Paola Uccelli, and Julie Swinehart wrap-up a four-part series on reading instruction. I have also included comments from many readers.
Katie Keier, Stacy Nockowitz, Barbara Paciotti, and many readers share their thoughts on the debate between reading digitally or on paper.
Daniel Willingham, Kristin Ziemke, Lester Laminack, and Kimberly Carraway explore that topic of reading digitally compared to reading on paper in this post.
Christopher Lehman, Cris Tovani, Pernille Ripp, Jan Burkins, and Kim Yaris contribute their thoughts.
Sonja Cherry-Paul, Dana Johansen, Stephanie Harvey, Julie Goldman, Diana Sisson, and Betsy Sisson are the featured guests in this post.
Kimberly Carraway, Katherine S. McKnight, Harvey F. Silver, Amy Benjamin, Nancy Boyles, Rita Platt--along with readers--share their ideas.
* Teaching Literature Through ‘Choice’ & ‘Practice’
This post features responses from Regie Routman, Katherine S. McKnight, and Michael W. Smith.
Several educators--Nancy Steineke, Sean McComb, Nancy Frey, Doug Fisher, Bill Himmele, and Pérsida Himmele--provide responses here.
In this post, guest responses come from educators Cheryl B. Dobbertin, Ilse O’Brien, Katherine S. McKnight, and Regie Routman.
Educators Jeffrey Wilhelm and Michael Smith are co-authors of the new book, Reading Unbound.
Jason Flom shares his ideas, as do many readers. I also add an intriguing chart.
Educators Kristi Mraz, Marjorie Martinelli, Kathy Barclay, and Cindi Rigsbee contribute their thoughts.
Donalyn Miller, Mark Barnes, and Christopher Lehman contribute their responses.
Read educator/author Nancy Steineke’s ideas, as well as comments from many readers.
Dina Strasser and Ariel Sacks share their thoughts in this post.
In addition to sharing my own response, you’ll find contributions from two other guests--educators Donalyn Miller and Myron Dueck.
This post includes three joint commentaries from Nancy Frey and Douglas Fisher; Tammy Mulligan and Clare Landrigan; and Aaron Brock and Jody Passanisi.
Read responses from three educators: Wendi Pillars, Amy Benjamin, and Christopher Lehman.
This post includes pieces from Jim Burke and David B. Cohen, as well as comments from readers.
Several educator/authors--Marilee Sprenger; Jane Hill and Kirsten Miller; and Maria Gonzalez--provide guest responses.
Stephen Krashen and Richard Allington share their ideas on helping students develop a love for reading.
Teacher/Authors Regie Routman, Laura Robb, and Kylene Beers contribute their thoughts in this installment of the reading series.
Nancie Atwell and Cris Tovani sent in their responses for this post.
This post featured recommendations from Kelly Young (my mentor), Douglas Fisher, Nancy Frey, and Carol Jago.
Donalyn Miller, the “Book Whisperer,” my colleague Dana Dusbiber, and several readers contributed here. I shared my own suggestions, too.
The opinions expressed in Classroom Q&A With Larry Ferlazzo are strictly those of the author(s) and do not reflect the opinions or endorsement of Editorial Projects in Education, or any of its publications.