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Jolly English training Online classes in Mumbai Original post: Tue 10/12/2021 at 4:24 AM
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Jolly Phonics, the reading program that is based on a synesthetic and systematic phonics method, was created by Sue Lloyd (previously a teacher at Woods Loke Primary School, Lowestoft, England) and Sara Wernham (publisher: Jolly Learning, the UK, owned by Christopher Jolly).

Jolly Phonics caters to youngsters of all abilities. It is multisensory, child-focused and enjoyable. Jolly Phonics teaches literacy through synthetic phonics using a child-friendly method. Multi-sensory strategies are highly motivating for youngsters. It is supported scientifically by studies and has been accepted all over the globe.

The program focuses on the learning and application in an English alphabetic code. The phonics curriculum has not been meant to substitute for English lessons.

There are actions for every 42 letters. It is the Letter Sound Order chart below shows how the letter sounds are divided into seven groups.

Jolly Phonics consists of five fundamental skills:

Jolly phonics sound, what is Jolly PHONICS? Phonics Words


Learning the Letter Sounds

Learning Letter Formation


Identifying Sounds in Words

Tricky Words

You will find examples and explanations for all 5 core skills below.

1.Learning the Letter Sounds



The most important 42 words of English are taught. One daily sound, in the Jolly Phonics recommended order.

s , a , t , i ,p , n

ck , e , h , r , m , d

g ,o ,u ,l , and f,b

ai , j , oa , ie , ee , or

z , w , ng , v , oo , oo

y , x , ch sh, th th

qu , ou , oi , ue , er , ar

To introduce children and young children to letters, a multisensory method is employed. Every sound is accompanied by an explanation and a sequence of actions, as well as a Sound Sheet. The children are more likely to recall the sound by doing something related to it.

For instance, they could touch their stomachs and say "mmmmm", for the sound of /m/.

The sound 'r' can be taught by doing action with two hands spread across and in the form of an aeroplane. ......'.

The sound "h" can be taught by imagining that one is tired and making "ha ......' the sound.

Each child is given the same 'Sound' Book. Each day, the book will contain the letter sound. The book is able to be kept and brought home with every child. Parents are encouraged to assist children to learn the sounds. This can be done with the help of the Sound Book and/or cutting up the letters. In order to be able to mix quickly, it's important to make the letters sound well. Flashcards from every day should be displayed for kids to use as a visual aid. Two letters may represent certain sounds, called digraphs. Children must be capable of recognizing digraphs in words, for instance, the 'ng' that is in the word'. Each digraph 'oo' and "th" have two words: e.g., book and moon thin, and that. Jolly Phonics has them written in two sizes in the beginning to help youngsters to learn both sounds.

2. Learning Letter Formation

Children are taught how to correctly form each letter as they master the sounds of the letters. At first, the teacher will require the children to form letters in a single motion. After 12 weeks, most children will be able to form letters properly by focusing on and writing every letter.

It is also crucial that children learn how to properly hold their pencils with an ergonomic grip like the tripod.

Jolly Phonics makes use of the Sassoon Infant text face with joining tails. This makes it simpler for kids to learn writing in cursive (joined-up) writing.

3. Blending

The children must learn the sounds and how to mix them to form words. This begins on the first day. It is vital that children hear of their teacher's voice. For instance, "Listen carefully, what word do I say... d-o-g?" Some children may detect "dog". Some other words are feasible, for example,'su-n" or "boy" or'mou-se'.

After children learn to identify the sounds and hear them being spoken, they will be able to come up with their own words. To read, children must be able to mix letter sounds fluently. This is a must for beginning and should be used as a starting point for figuring out unfamiliar words. Children should be able to recognize consonant digraphs , and mix in words such as fl'a'g"' and "sh-o'.

After children have learned the sounds of letters and are able to read simple normal words, they can take home the 'Word Boxes to exercises. Word Boxes are simple words made out of the first set of sound letters. Children who learn to blend sounds swiftly become fluent readers.

In the beginning, just one method of spelling vowels will be taught. Children are expected to be able mix the spellings into words before they are taught alternative spellings.

After the children have completed the Word Boxes and discovered some unusual words, they should be given stories. Tell parents that your child cannot bring home a storybook until he or she has mastered the art of blending. Parents should be encouraging their children to talk about the books they have read.

4. Identifying Sounds in Words

Children should be able to recognize individual sounds in words. This is essential for writing. The kids will be asked to listen closely and then inquire if they can identify a particular sound in the words. For instance, "Is there an's" in "sun", "mouse" and "dog '?"; "If there's an's", where is it coming from - the middle, end, or beginning?" Then, you can encourage youngsters to play with what they have heard to make. Practice using words such as "hat". Children should respond by saying 'h-a't. They should use 1 finger per sound. ,... "h-a-t" three fingers representing three different sounds; and'sh-ip' three fingers when they hear three different sounds. It is possible to move onto more complex words, like ones that have the final and first consonant blends.

When the children speak then the teacher draws the alphabet across the board. Children then examine the word and begin to make sounds. They then blend the sounds together in order to read the word. This will help you gain greater understanding of the procedure of writing and reading. This skill can be developed by practicing a couple of examples each day.

A child is able to write independently once they're able to hear and then write down the sound. Although they won't be in a position to spell correctly initially but their work will be read. At the end of their first year, the majority of children will be able to write simple stories and news on their own. They can write whatever they want, as they don't have to stick to the terms they are familiar with. Learning to spell correctly is a process that takes time as well as reading books and acquiring the alternate vowel sounds.

5. Tricky Words

tricky-words-jolly-phonics Jolly Reading

In the first week, most children are familiar with 18 letter sounds. They've also begun to learn how to mix words from their everyday vocabulary with other words as a group activity. After that, they will begin to master difficult words. Words that are tricky cannot be mixed. They are introduced slowly with Jolly Phonics Tricky Word Cards. Take a look at the 'tricky" aspect of each word. For instance, "was" has an"o/" sound instead of an /a sound. You should be able to instruct 2-3 times per week, and stay on top of reading and spelling.

These spelling strategies can be applied: (Cover, Write and Examine)

Say It as It Sounds. You can, for instance, pronounce 'mother' with a short sound /o/ so it rhymes with the word "bother..

Mnemonics can be used to spell "people" (e.g., "people eat omelets people love eggs")

Jolly Phonics was thoroughly researched and found to be extremely efficient. Here are some excerpts in three projects that dealt with synthetic Phonics. One of them was in England and one each within Scotland as well as Canada. Synthetic phonics is a method of the teaching of individual letter sounds and how they can be combined to create words. The latter is Jolly Phonics' core approach to teaching.

International Research & Study :

Read 3.6 years ahead of their chronological age. Spelling 1.9 times faster than their chronological ages. 3.5 months ahead of the boys 9.5 months earlier than girls. Boys' writing 8.6 months earlier than girls

Demo: He's just done Phonics during Sr. KG. In the next few weeks, he will move to First. Indian Mythological stories have difficult words that cannot be read Phonetically however he's doing it very well. We concentrate on reading to help children develop into competent Independent Readers and don't need students to learn Advanced Phonics

The Research:

"Jolly Phonics children were twelve months ahead of the normal level of reading for their age.""The synthetic phonics classes performed better than the whole language classes in 16 of 19 spelling or reading tests" "Jolly Phonics was able to produce long-lasting results, as demonstrated by the data."

Demo: He just finished Phonics during Sr. KG. Now he will be going to First. Indian Mythological stories have difficult words that aren't always read Phonetically however he's doing it very well. We concentrate on the reading process that allows children to develop into competent Independent Readers and do not need for them to master Advanced Phonics

1549 words - excluding quoted text
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