Striving Readers Comprehensive Literacy Program

The purpose of the Striving Readers Comprehensive Literacy Program is to advance literacy skills, including pre-literacy skills, reading, and writing, for students from birth through Grade 12, including limited English-proficient students and students with disabilities.

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Striving Readers Comprehensive Literacy Program

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    This document shows how Read and RiseŽ supports the Striving Readers Comprehensive Literacy Program, using criteria drawn from the national FY 2011 Application.

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21st CCLC My Books

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The following chart illustrates how Scholastic Take-Home Book Packs support the criteria for Title I-funded school-wide, targeted assistance, and American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA) programs. The criteria are drawn from the Dec. 2, 2002, Title I Final Rules and Regulations, posted at this site:

http://www.ed.gov/legislation/FedRegister/finrule/2002-4/120202a.html

KEY CRITERIA FOR 21st CCLC Scholastic Take-Home Book Packs
1. Provide opportunities for all students to meet the State's proficient and advanced levels of student academic achievement, particularly in the areas of reading/language arts, math, and science. Scholastic Take-Home Book Packs for Grades PreK-12 support the common core and state standards by providing high-quality, authentic literature in a wide variety of subjects and genres. The parent and community activity packs foster family involvement and reinforce at-home learning. Book packs provide components to support a balanced literacy program:
  • Cross-curricular Content: A math title is included in every nonfiction Grades K-5 book pack
  • Build Reading Accuracy: Students read familiar books over and over, while building fluency with expression
  • Research-based Strategies: Reading practice strengthens skills in phonemic awareness, phonics, fluency, vocabulary, and comprehension through reading activities
  • Book Packs provide Reading
2. Use effective methods and instructional practices that are based on scientifically based research that: Research tells us that, without practice, students lose reading skills, and that children from lower-income families lose the most. The results in children who typically score lower on the reading tests than their counterparts.

Tw-thirds of the achievement gap between lower- and higher-income