We pride ourselves on having the friendliest
and most welcoming forums for moms and moms to be! Please take a moment
for free so you can be a part of our growing community of mothers.
If you have any problems registering please drop an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Our community is moderated by our moderation team so you won't see spam or offensive messages posted on our forums. Each of our message boards is hosted by JustMommies hosts, whose names are listed at the top each board. We hope you find our message boards friendly, helpful, and fun to be on!
If you use you imagination and the above wheels you only need to alter them a bit to make other words wheels.
Family House: I don't have a link for this as it's my idea, although I'm sure there are bought ones out there.
Draw up a house of the word family you are learning, put that on the front door. Cut the door and windows to be like flaps then glue the house down onto card keeping the flaps off the glue! then brainstorm with your child what words belong to that family and write them behind the flaps. Or write them on small pieces of card and slip them behind the windows. That could be turned into a game of hide and seek the word that dosn't belong if you use word cards.
Or just one house could be made. Use thicker card board and glued the house onto felt coverd backing card with a changable word on the front door (use a pice of velcro dot) and word cards with a felt backing used behind the flaps. You would have to have plenty of windows for larger word families.
http://www.sbac.edu/~tpl/games/Accucut%20P...%20Template.pdf jigsaw that you could write a word on and simply have your child make them up. or you could turn it into a game. Write a word on one side and glue a picture to the back before cutting out. Then for each word card your child reads corectly give him one puzzle piece. Or use word clues for your child to follow. read them for a non reader, use easy words or harder words depending on your childs ability. Your child gets a piece of puzzle as he solves each clue. The completed puzzle could tell him where the prize is in words or use a photo of the place it's hiden in.