Many teach your child to read your child's first instill a desire to read. So it is very important for children to know that reading and learning to read fun. At first, for example, if you have not already, set aside areas of your home where your child can have their own area of reading and library little people. This will get most all your reading activities to a great start. Have their own special place for reading activities will encourage children to spend time reading.
Encourage them to start looking for their favorite places in their area of reading them. Grab yourself a comfortable chair and joined them and you will be amazed how your child will want to go to the area to read them and if you are with them for reading sessions. And an added bonus for a nice reading area and time for you to spend with your child reading them and vice versa. Reading is nothing more than a practiced skill. Practicing being said. Cultivate good reading habits in your child with reading sessions and daily practices are consistent and laying bricks to a solid learning foundation no matter what the subject matter.
Books from bookstores, garage sales, flea markets and the like is a great way to start building your child read the contents of the Library. Take a cardboard box, and the old milk crate or two and decorate them with your child so they can have their own library and take pride in their appearance and help them organize their reading material. If you already have a bookcase, then obviously one of the shelves and made a special place for your child a book. Have a fun thing to do and your children will have fun too. Build momentum early with how much fun reading and exploring books can be.
Also make good use of your public library. Teaching reading, starting with the ability to develop your child's interest and love for reading. As your child grows library along with their reading skills they will understand that the books are important, enjoyable, and always full of new things to learn.
Good reading activities that may involve very little actual reading. The photo book is used with very few or no words and ask your child to describe a picture or tell a story about what the picture is about. This will allow you to monitor your child's vocabulary and use words that they have learned. Do not overlook the importance of vocabulary building build reading skills. Strong vocabulary goes well with understanding what you read that, in turn, makes the frustration level goes down, and the fun factor up.
Encouraging your child to verbalize to you a story or even a few pages of something they have read about giving them very proud (while you listen for accuracy) and make them feel like a reader! And when children feel good about their reading skills they naturally strive to learn more.