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Aleph Bet Flashcards with Vowel Wheels

4.4 out of 5 stars 35 customer reviews

Price: $17.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details
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$17.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details Only 9 left in stock. Sold by Coquillage and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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  • Aleph Bet Flashcards with Vowel Wheels
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Total price: $34.65
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Product Description

Aleph Bet Flashcards with vowel wheels for learning the Hebrew letters and vowels. Makes learning a fun and enjoyable experience!

Product Information

Product Dimensions 9.5 x 3.5 x 6 inches
Item Weight 1.1 pounds
Shipping Weight 1.1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
ASIN B000VHI7WA
Item model number 717
Manufacturer recommended age 24 months and up
Best Sellers Rank #41,390 in Toys & Games (See Top 100 in Toys & Games)
#135 in Toys & Games > Learning & Education > Flash Cards
#345 in Toys & Games > Preschool > Toddler Toys > Learning
Customer Reviews
4.4 out of 5 stars 35 customer reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Verified Purchase
I've taught Hebrew for nearly 15 yrs, and I LOVE to use these cards as a teaching tool with individual students and with my classes. I have a variety of fun little tips and tricks to teach students the sounds of the vowels, and then using the wheel cards enables me to reinforce the phonics quickly and easily. BUT you kind of need to know Hebrew in order to use them. There ARE cards out there that will show a consonant and a vowel on one side and on the other will spell out the sound the pair makes together. Those are better for self-teaching. These wheel cards are designed for a teacher's use when teaching someone else. When used with some of my techniques, they enable most students to learn their vowels in as little as one short session.

I like to teach the vowels FIRST. This is because often people have a mental block about the vowels for some reason, and so tackling the vowels right off the bat shows the students (kids AND adults) how easy they really are. First, I give the students a fun clue to help associate the sound of each vowel with its shape or pattern. Then, once they can remember those sounds (and that's not hard--after all, each wheel only has 7 vowels, plus there are a couple more not on the wheels), I take a random card and say something like, "Ok. This is a BET. It says 'B.' When you read Hebrew, you say the sound of the letter and then the sound of the vowel below it. So if BET says 'B,' then THIS (pointing to the BET plus the "ee" vowel) says 'BEE'; then THIS (turning the wheel counter-clockwise to the next vowel) says 'BOO' . . . ." and so on. Then I switch letters and go through the whole wheel with another consonant. After several letters, the students usually have learned the vowels pretty well.
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Verified Purchase
These cards are great practice with vowels because the vowel wheels allow you to practice every vowel with each consonant. However, these are not flash cards--- there's nothing on the back so there's no way to know for sure what each letter is! There are so many Hebrew letters which look nearly identical. I had to go through the cards obe by one and make my best guess about what each is, and then write my guess on the back... But I'm still not sure if I'm learning them correctly--- what's the point?!! Overall, great practice for vowels but all guessing for consonants--- bummer.
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Verified Purchase
The Flashcards work great!
They are a bit big but that is wonderful because my daughter can see it clearly. The only card I didn't like was the Lamed, it looks a bit crushed.
Some reviewers were complaining that the back doesn't have the information you need as the teacher to know what the student is looking at or if you are using them to study for yourself. My solution to that, (shown in the picture), I took the time to write it in the back with different color Sharpie's and it came out great! So when I turn the wheel I can tell the student what it is without me having to look at the front.
Also, the wheel part is a lot more hidden than what you see on the actual box, which to me is great since the other vowel marks won't confuse the student.
The flashcards are very sturdy, which is nice for a lot of use. And before I forget to mention, they also have the Final Sofit letters!
I'm thinking of getting a 2nd box to use for making words since they already have the vowel marks.
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Verified Purchase
Large, easy-to-read and fun-to-use cards. (One must first know the aleph bet and vowel sounds.) The back side of the card is blank. Maybe the publisher could do a version with info on the back, such as the letter name in Hebrew and English; cursive and script letters, and the meaning of the letter. Or, include a letter / vowel chart with the cards. I used Teach Yourself to Read Hebrew to learn letter and vowels.. I also have the laminated aleph bet placemat propped up where I can see and review it often.
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First I have the kids arrange the "Aleph Bet Flashcards with Vowel Wheels" by JET in order. Then I have them pick any letter and tell me the sound. Then we review the letter sound with each of the vowels. I got my 3 and 6 year old working together on it!
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As a beginner in learning Hebrew I was disappointed that there is no flip-side information telling the correct pronunciation or even what the names of the letters are. If you already know these things you don't need the cards/wheels; if you don't already know the names and pronounciations the cards are little help.
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I only wish I had these cards when I learned the aleph bet. They would have been a great help. These were a gift to my rabbi for helping me to learn. His old ones were a mess. He thanked me profusely. Thrilled with the wheel.
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These are huge cards much bigger than I expected​. I also expected them to tell you on the back what letter you were looking at but no such luck. I now have to have the Aleph Bet sheet I got from church next to me while I'm using these cards. I would say they are lower quality than I expected as well. They're simple cardboard pieces held together by a rivet. They're not trashy but certainly not what I expected with a bias toward negative.
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