The typical sequence of phonological awareness moves from easier activities (listening) to more challenging activities (blending and segmenting) and includes: Listening: Listening for sounds and for the differences in sounds, like tapping vs. clapping. Rhyming: Exposing children to words that sound the same, like cat and hat.
EXAMPLES OF . LOWER-LEVEL PHONOLOGICAL AWARENESS ACTIVITIES . Children and teacher sing songs, read books, or recite poems that include rhyming or alliteration, but teachers do not draw explicit attention to the sounds of language. For example: Class sings rhyming songs or recites poems but teachers do not stress or point out the rhyming words.
○ Phonemic Awareness Instructional Activities (Sorting Game, Elkonin Boxes, Phoneme Counting Bead String, Say It-Move It PA Practice) ○ Lesson Structure (Kindergarten through Fifth Grade) Note. These resources are not endorsed by the Indiana Department of Educ ation or the Indiana University system.
Fingerplays include short rhyming phrases together with movements of the hands or arms to tell the fingerplay “story.” The best infant fingerplays are ones that are short and repetitive. They are about things that likely will spark your child’s interest. Here are some fingerplays that will surely delight your child.
pdf for "phonological awareness songs and fingerplays".(Page 1 of about 17 results)