|Item Weight||13.6 ounces|
|Product Dimensions||24 x 17 x 0 inches|
|Item model number||847628|
|Number of Items||1|
|Manufacturer Part Number||847628|
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Eureka Dr. Seuss Beginning Concepts Bulletin Board Set, 5 Panels 17 x 24" Each
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- Bulletin board set
- 5 panels 17 x 24" each
- Colorful illustrations help early learners
- Alphabet, colors, shapes, numbers, opposites and position words
- Decorate classrooms, children's bedrooms, play areas
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Colorful Dr. Seusstrade; illustrations help early learners with the alphabet, colors, shapes, numbers, opposites and position words. Each set contains four or five 17 x 24 panels.
From the Manufacturer
Colorful illustrations help early learners with the alphabet, colors, shapes, numbers, opposites and position words.
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You get five large boards: 1) Consonants, 2) Vowels, 3) Beginning Blends, 4) Ending Blends, and 5) Digraphs
The boards feature pictures of various characters from Dr. Seuss books. I like that they feature characters from not just the major books like Cat in the Hat and Green Eggs and Ham, but also books like Hop on Pop.
The reason for 4 stars and not five is that the boards fall into a trap the fells many phonic programs - and that is trying so hard to stay in a style they ignore the actual phonic sound. For instance the consonant board features and x-ray for the letter "x". While this is appropriate for teaching letters, it isn't for teaching phonics. For simple words, it is best to feature words like "fox" and "box" which have the consonant at the end, but utilize the more appropriate sound. If you teach the phonic sound for "x" from the word "x-ray", the child quickly learns to violate this rule for most of the sounds they encounter. It also falls short on phonics because it features too few sounds. In trying to isolate the sound, it introduces only the hard "c" sound. While this is common in many phonics programs, it still is problematic, especially in today's society when even young children know what a "cell phone" and even the word "city" isn't out of the reach of most 1st graders.
So, use it as a great way to reinforce phonics and like I said, I am a big fan of using Dr. Seuss books when teaching phonics. We use Bob Books and throwing in Dr. Seuss definitely helps with the monotony.
If a child isn't familiar with Dr. Seuss, some of the boards will be hard to understand. I can see a school teacher using them during Dr. Seuss week, having them in a Dr. Seuss section of a library, or in a home school classroom. I would definitely recommend them, just make sure to tell your child they are just a sample and not complete for phonic sounds.
Different sizes that are perfect for school boards.