Browse Products by Instructional Need

Navigating solutions to the nine most common classroom library gaps is easy. We know the demands of achieving Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP) can be a source of ongoing pressure, and we want to help. Regardless of the kind of program you’ve implemented, Scholastic Classroom Books has materials that are sure to meet your specific needs.  We can help you meet Access to Print requirements and fulfill your AYP and program goals. Our products meet the most pressing needs in classrooms today.  Click on the tabs below to find products to fill the most common gaps found in today’s classroom libraries.
About the Early Learning Gap
Cozy Corner Cozy Corner

Give preschoolers the foundation they need for kindergarten and beyond!

Teaching Phonics Teaching Phonics

Teaching Phonics is a flexible, systematic approach to building phonics skills, though stories, games, and activities.

The ABCs of Emergent Literacy The ABCs of Emergent Literacy

This dynamic video from early literacy expert Nell Duke presents simple strategies that can boost children’s early reading and writing skills when their brains are primed to absorb new language learning! Filmed in exemplary child-care settings, this video gives you a visual tour of environments that enhance young children’s awareness of print and provide rich opportunities to interact with letters and sounds.

Triple Treat Triple Treat

By presenting a trio of similar texts, Triple Treat allows your youngest readers and writers to become familiar with the alphabet, print features, vocabulary, and language patterns so that they can develop reading and writing confidence and fluency.

Classroom Books for Early Learning

Preschool students are expected to develop phonemic and print awareness, alphabet knowledge, and letter/sound associations in school as well as outside school. To acquire these emergent literacy skills, preschoolers need print rich classroom libraries that promote pre-reading skills such as print concepts, letter name knowledge, and story concepts. In addition, when preschoolers hear books read aloud, oral language development is enhanced, as is understanding of the people, places, and things of everyday life.