Details Vs. Main Idea Graphic Organizer: Details Vs. Main Ideas Graphic Organizer

 
 
 
Details Vs. Main Ideas Graphic Organizer
Teacher In Action
 
 
Teacher In Action
 
 
 
Small-Group Instruction

Details Vs. Main Idea Graphic Organizer

Graphic organizers of all sorts are used in every classroom. Guided Reading should be no exception. This strategy is not meant to focus on one type of graphic organizer, but rather on how a graphic organizer can be used to support students in accessing the text to make meaningful connections and form meaningful conversations about the text. 

Strategy Resources (2)
Graphic Organizer
 
 
This is an example of a basic graphic organizer that students use to organize details/main ideas while/after reading. Other basic graphic organizers for readers include T-charts, bubble maps, flow charts, etc.
 
Graphic Organizer
 
 
This is an example of a basic graphic organizer that students use to organize details/main ideas while/after reading. Other basic graphic organizers for readers include T-charts, bubble maps, flow charts, etc.
Raul Gonzalez
Aspire Titan Academy
Los Angeles, CA


 

About this strategy

Prep Time:
Moderate
Subject:
English / Language Arts
Grade:
First grade
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Communicating and collaborating with both colleagues and students' families is crucial in a blended environment. This is especially true if a teacher is doing something that looks very different from other teachers at his school. Check out how Raul communicates and collaborates with both his colleagues at school and his students' families and how his methods of communication and collaboration have evolved over time.


 
Instructional Openings
Role Play Hook

As we move more into content-based learning, the information presented to students can seem very dense at times. A Hook is a simple way to get them excited and give them a sense of what is about to happen in a fun way. The Role Play Hook asks my students to place themselves in others' shoes to get a sense of space and time when they are learning history or science content. 

 
Whole-Group Instruction
Decoding Boards

The decoding boards, which are your basic dry erase boards, help students visually see what their brains do as they read which is looking for blends, digraphs, long/short vowels etc. Rather than simply reading off the board, I have students write the words we practice in phonics and write the diacritical marks that support and show them how to decode words along the way that then support their reading.

 
 
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