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Pressure—Martha Speaks | PBS KIDS Lab
Help children build vocabulary using this Martha Speaks video! Martha explains the meaning of the word "pressure."
Paint-a-long—Peg + Cat | PBS KIDS Lab
Use this game with children to combine shapes to draw Peg, Cat, and all their friends. Peg can help children every step of the way as they use their paintbrush and different colors to draw snazzy shapes or colorful characters.
Firedog Freddie—Martha Speaks | PBS KIDS Lab
This video will help children understand the parts of a story. Helen reads her favorite childhood story to Jake and Martha.
T.D. Tells a Story—Martha Speaks | PBS KIDS Lab
This Martha Speaks video will help children identify the key elements of a story and build vocabulary. T.D. tells Jakey a story he wrote about Martha.
Martha's Memory—Martha Speaks | PBS KIDS Lab
Help children understand point of view in storytelling and build vocabulary using this Martha Speaks video! Martha and friends discuss what the words "certain" and "sure" mean, and Martha shares her version of how a game they played ended.
Martha's Perspective—Martha Speaks | PBS KIDS Lab
Help children build vocabulary using this Martha Speaks video! Martha defines the word perspective.
Screen reader support enabled.
Mixed-Up Headlines—Martha Speaks | PBS KIDS Lab
This activity will help children build vocabulary and writing skills and understand the different components of a newspaper. Explore a newspaper with them, and have them give its headlines a creative makeover.
Silly Sentences—Martha Speaks | PBS KIDS Lab
This activity will help children build vocabulary, develop story sequencing skills, and improve writing. They will build vocabulary and writing skills by collecting “word bones” from a newspaper.
Silly Story Builder—Martha Speaks | PBS KIDS Lab
This activity will help children build vocabulary, become familiar with essential parts of a story, and develop story sequencing skills. They can create silly stories by drawing story parts out of a bag.
Here Is the Beehive
This rhyme can start a conversation with the child about where bees live, where they keep their honey, how they sound, and what they look like. It can help the child learn new words.
I Went to Visit a Farm One Day | StoryBlocks
The presenters model a song or rhyme, and explain how each song or rhyme helps children build important pre-reading skills.
Sign the Sing-A-Long Song | Sesame Street
Sign language transforms this popular nursery rhyme. This bilingual sing-along teaches "If you're happy and you know it" in English and Sign language.
Colombian Folktale: Pastorcita
This video features the Colombian story Pastorcita in both English and Spanish. Pastorcita has many elements that are similar to “Little Bo Peep.
What is Communication? | IPTV KIDS Clubhouse
Exploring our world is fun! Abby Brown, IPTV KIDS Clubhouse co-host, loves to help kids have fun while learning! In this segment, kids learn about a variety of verbal and nonverbal ways to send and receive messages, including American Sign Language, Braille, and many more.
I Love Words | Sesame Street
Abby Cadabby sings a song about words she loves.
This resource group teaches students a wide variety of reading strategies. It touches on such issues as careful reading and follow-through, context clues, capitalization, transition words, features of printed text, and the relationship between text and illustration.
Words from the Wild: R
Jahreese identifies words containing the letter "r" around his neighborhood in Harlem. This resource teaches reading, decoding, spelling, and vocabulary.
Road Trip—Long U
Knowing that "ew" and "u" produce the same sound, Henry and Charlotte play a game collecting words using those letters/letter combinations from signs and billboards along the road.
Activity: Episode 102: Hansel and Gretel | Super Why!
Make these gingerbread cookie letters with your child to teach lots of literacy skills: letters of the alphabet, the names and sounds of letters and word writing.
Forming and Using Possessive Nouns | No Nonsense Grammar
Possessives show when a noun belongs to someone. It is often indicated with an apostrophe "s," but when words end in "s" only an apostrophe is added.
Screen reader support enabled.