Teacher Resources provides offline resources such as supplemental printouts, classroom activities, reteaching lessons, and other print materials to use in a blended learning environment. These offline materials correlate directly with Imagine Language & Literacy curriculum, so you can easily plan lessons or one-on-one intervention sessions around the same actionable skills that your students are practicing. You can also launch individual Imagine Language & Literacy activities directly from Teacher Resources.
Launching activities from Teacher Resources does not initiate a student's individual sequence, nor does it add data to reports.
Teacher Resources is divided into 2 sections: Literacy and Language. Imagine Language & Literacy activities in each section are grouped by curriculum area, then by actionable skill. Teacher Resources works hand-in-hand with the Activity Explorer: both tools are organized in the same curriculum areas and actionable skills, making it easier to find offline materials that complement Imagine Language & Literacy activities.
The Literacy section teaches these curriculum areas:
|Curriculum Area||Skills Taught|
|Print Concepts||Teaches students to recognize, name, and write uppercase and lowercase alphabet letters.|
|Phonological Awareness||Teaches students about rhyming words, phonemes, onset-rime blending, phoneme placement, and phonemic segmentation.|
|Letter Sounds||Teaches students how to associate sounds with letters, letter blends, and digraphs.|
|Decodable Words||Teaches students how to decode words using vowel sounds and word patterns.|
|Sight Words||Teaches students how to recognize and understand high-frequency sight words from the Fry Word list.|
|Spelling||Teaches students how to spell words that use different word family patterns, words that contain short vowels and vowel teams, and words that begin or end with letter combinations.|
|Reading Vocabulary||Teaches students how to encounter new words and phrases they encounter in Transition Books and Leveled Books, and reading vocabulary skills such as affixes, context, figurative language, and more.|
|Reading Comprehension||Teaches students reading comprehension and analysis skills such as main idea, compare and contrast, and more.|
|Read-Along Books||Teaches students how to follow along while a read-along book is read aloud to them and answer simple comprehension questions about the book.|
|Beginning Books||Introduces students to beginning texts, reading vocabulary, and comprehension questions, as well as provides instruction and support for individual letter sounds, phonics, short vowels, and vowel teams. Students also learn how to recognize and read regularly-spelled words, decodable words, and high-frequency words and understand them in context.|
|Transition Books||Helps students practice reading vocabulary and reading comprehension for bridge texts so they can successfully transition from Beginning Book lessons and Leveled Book lessons. Transition Book lessons include pre-reading activities that help students teach, practice, and assess vocabulary words used in bridge texts, including vocabulary practice with multi-syllabic and compound words. Transition Book lessons also include activities where students practice and review advanced letter sounds.|
|Leveled Books||Introduces students to leveled texts, which they read independently or with support, that teach reading vocabulary, reading comprehension skills, and writing about story elements.|
The Language section teaches these curriculum areas:
|Curriculum Area||Skills Taught|
|Basic Vocabulary||Teaches students to basic vocabulary words and their meanings.|
|Academic Vocabulary||Teaches students beginning, intermediate, and advanced academic vocabulary words and their meanings.|
|Listening Comprehension||Teaches students how to identify parts of speech in what they hear and practice comprehending spoken discourse.|
|Conversational Phrases||Teaches students basic conversational phrases and conversational fluency.|
|Grammar||Teaches students concepts such as nouns, personal pronouns, comparative adjectives, simple past tense, and more.|