Teaching Children to Write Complete, Creative Sentences
is a professor of law at Florida International University, dean emeritus
of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, and the author of 11 books.
This is what Stanley says is going on in college classrooms today:
“A few years ago, when I was grading papers for a
graduate literature course, I became alarmed at the inability of my
students to write a clean English sentence. They could manage for about
six words and then, almost invariably, the syntax (and everything else)
fell apart. I became even more alarmed when I remembered that these same
students were instructors in the college’s composition program. What, I
wondered, could possibly be going on in their courses?”
Professor Fish is absolutely correct, and I realize that we could lay
the blame on a number of issues:
are so busy training students for tests that they don’t have time to teach
*Children spend way too much time texting and writing “code” on Facebook
that they don’t care about writing in complete sentences.
*The public school composition curriculums today
give too much time to gathering
“meaning” from novels, movies, and television shows and not enough time
teaching children how to create interesting, detailed, thought-provoking
OK, the excuses are all there. So let’s put an
end to all the excuses!
How? It’s simple!
*Teach children how to write creative, fantastic sentences.
*Spend less than $4.00 to learn a systematic, step-by-step program of
for teaching children to write creative sentences.
*Spend just 20 minutes a day, three times a week, teaching that
Honestly, it works! You’ll see!
The fact is, so many times we truly believe that our children are
capable of writing a good sentence simply because they seem to talk, at
times, in complete sentences. While there are some students who just
seem to “naturally” know how to construct a good sentence, most children
And yet it should be “second nature” for all
children to be able to construct a basic sentence complete with nouns,
verbs, adverbs, adjectives, and prepositional phrases
by the end of the 4th grade.
Moreover, students who have mastered the vital preliminary work and
gained the skills to write good basic sentences have no problem later on
adding on subordinate conjunctions, infinitive clauses, predicate
adjectives, predicate nominatives, direct and indirect objects, similies,
and metaphors to those good basic sentences.
This is why, for just $3.97, you can
purchase an INSTANT DOWNLOAD that shows
you step-by-step just how simple it is to teach
children to write fantastic, creative sentences.
That resource is called: Teaching Children to
Write Creative Sentences
Teaching Children to Write Creative Sentences
explains to parents and teachers exactly what
preliminary work is vital before a
child is ready to construct a solid sentence, and then shows you (with
a teacher and a blackboard, and always beginning with the verb)
exactly how to teach students to write consistent, creative sentences
that answer questions such as Who? What? Where? When? What kind? and
At Candy 4WAY Phonics, we not only believe
that systematic instruction is necessary for learning to sound out
every word on every
page, we, also, believe that simple, step-by-step, systematic
instruction is also mandatory for learning to write consistent, creative,
detailed and grammatically-correct sentences.
for just $3.97, the
Children to Write Creative Sentences,
a fantastic resource
for just $3.97
that makes it so easy to see:
1) the preliminary skills for children to learn
prior to writing sentences.
2) how to break it all down with a blackboard
and a teacher who always begins with the verb,
just click on the Add to Cart button
We truly believe this resource will be one of the best $3.97
investments you’ll make this year!
It can now be
second nature by the end of 4th grade
for children to construct
good, consistent, detailed
that use fantastic
modifiers and answer important questions like: Who? What? Where? When? What
Teaching Children to Write Creative Sentences (Using a Blackboard-Starting
with a Verb)
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