Reading is an activity that requires comprehension and vocabulary development. As a reader, you need to build a mental schema and knowledge base that will help you understand the text. You engage in a dialogue with the text to find out what it means and how it relates to your world and known material. While reading, you may also question the ideas presented on the page. As a result, you need to be able to identify the different stages of reading. Throughout the process, you engage with the text to decode and assign meaning.
Often rooted in past experience
Whether you’re reading an essay for school, an analysis of a rising conflict, or a novel, there’s a good chance that the last thing you read was a literary work. When we read, we are bringing back memories, knowledge, and experiences that are often rooted in past experience. Even when you’re not actively reading, you’re backtracking as you process information. This process of “decoding” is often called a process of decoding.
When you’re teaching children to read, keep in mind that it’s important to emphasize accuracy. The goal of teaching your child to read is to give them the skills to access the curriculum. When they’re older, they’ll be able to learn to read independently. By encouraging your child to read, you’ll also be improving their communication skills, language, and social interaction. The more they read, the more they’ll appreciate the joys of reading.