Thoughtful readers ask questions

Life in Fifth Grade: Classroom Makeover: This is a great source of decorating ideas and wonderful anchor charts!

Questioning Anchor Chart - Thinking Stems - Think Aloud Lesson - 2nd Grade - Owl Moon by Jane Yolen - Credit to @Kristen Rexroad Seth

Questioning Anchor Chart - Thinking Stems - Think Aloud Lesson - Grade - Owl Moon by Jane Yolen - Credit to - Storefront Life - Storefront Life Rexroad Seth

A Literate Life - Anchor Charts. I love this for Hazelle. The "thick" questions are perfect to get her to focus more on what she reads and get her more into reading!

This is a strategy that could be used when analyzing a text. It gets the students started by basic "thin" questions, and then moves them up to deeper "thick" questions.

Questioning chart - good website for other reader's workshop strategies

Have the students write their answers on the post-it notes and but them on the butcher paper. Questioning chart - good website for other reader's workshop strategies

Asking Questions Anchor Chart. This shows students the times when asking questions are appropriate in reading. Students should be aware that they can ask questions at any point in reading: before, during, and after.

I like this resource because it gave some simple and clear suggestions on how readers ask questions. These tips would help to guide both advanced and struggling readers in learning to ask questions about reading in order to increase comprehension.

Are students thinking within the text, beyond the text or about the text? Start off close reading in your classroom using these guiding questions!

Great list of comprehension questions. Where is your thinking? Within the text? Beyond the text? About the text?

This is a finished concept chart of question words. The visuals help show what each word is asking.

Charts That Teach Beyond “Just the Facts”

Generating Questions Lesson: Create anchor chart, discuss how asking questions while reading keeps us engaged in the story and betters our comprehension.    Next, we take a quick picture walk through a big book story, give each child a large sticky note and tell them to write a question they had about the story based on the pictures. Encourage students to start with the phrase, “I wonder if…”

Generating Questions Lesson: Create anchor chart, discuss how asking questions while reading keeps us engaged in the story and betters our comprehension. Next, we take a quick picture walk through a big book st

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