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We would like to say that we are so proud of all of our pupils and their resilience and attitude in what has been a difficult year and a half, thanks you wonderful children you are FAB. A special mention to the year 6 pupils who leave us today; we sincerely wish you the very best as you move to secondary school, but offer an open invitation if any of you would like to come and see us in the future......... keep us informed of how things are going. Stay safe over the summer period and we look forward to seeing everone back on Thursday 2nd September- bright eyed and bushy tailed. .................. please keep an eye out for parentmails during the summer break as there is lots to share with you all........................Let us hope that next year is 'normal' and that we can enjoy being together in class and in school. Thanks to all the parents that have worked so hard to help their children through lockdowns, both academically and emotionally...........we know how difficult it was. Stay safe!
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Freemantle

Church of England Community Academy Trust

Cued Articulation with Jolly Phonics (Expressive language)

              Cued Articulation Consonant with                    Jolly Phonics Vowels.

 

Making the sounds we need to speak, read and write.

 

Linking sounds (phonemes) with letters (graphemes).

 

 Speech Pathologist Jane Passy, recognised that in order to produce good quality sounds, children need to understand           how and where speech sounds are made.

 

She created her internationally renowned coded system          of hand gestures. 

 

Each movement is designed to reflect the voice, the manner and the place that each individual speech sound is made.

 

Here at Freemantle Academy, phonics is taught though the visual prompt of Jolly Phonics, together with the kinaesthetic hand gestures of Cued Articulation, ensuring that a multi sensory approach is delivered. 

 

The Jolly phonics picture is shown.  The children are taught to 

hear the sound

say the sound

used the Cued Articulation hand gesture and then to

see the letter (or grapheme) that corresponds with it.

 

This combination ensures that we are appealing to all four of the different learning styles.   

Visual, Auditory, Reading/Writing and Kinaesthetic*

 

Visual learners like to see something in order to process and absorb it.

Auditory learners prefer to hear and listen.

Reading/writing - this type of learner prefers to read and write the information down.

Kinaesthetic learners absorb new information through moving and touching.

 

 

 

.

In accordance with the Government's National Strategy for Education, phonics is taught in the following phased order. 

This is set out in a program called Letters and Sounds.

 

Phase 1 is all about listening and hearing sounds. 

Children are encouraged to make sounds with musical instruments and everyday objects; to listen and observe when sounds are present and when they are not.  Children are taught to hear rhythm and beats through music.  This then leads them into hearing rhythm, known as syllables and rhyme in words and in language.  Once this awareness has developed, we move on to Phase 2.

 

Phase 2  (19 letters or graphemes ) 

Set 1:  s,a,t,p.

Set 2: i,n,m,d.

Set 3: g,o,ck.

Set 4: ck,e,u,r.

Set 5: h,b,f,l,l

 

Phase 3 (25 graphemes)

Set 6: j,v,w,x.

Set 7: y,z,zz,qu.

 

Then we learn the consonant digraphs (2 letters making one sound or 2 graphemes making 1 phoneme).

ch, sh, th, ng.

 

Last of all we learn the remaining vowel sounds:

ai, ee, igh, oa, oo, ar, or, ur, ow, oi, ear, air, ure and er.

 

If you follow the link below you will see the sounds in the order that they are taught.  You can hear me making the sounds and watch me using the Cued Articulation consonant and Jolly Phonics hand gestures. 
                                                                                                                                         * Fleming and Mills VARK model 1992.
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