Interactive Bookmark: Reading and Formative Assessment

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Interactive Bookmark: Reading and Formative Assessment for Independent or Whole Class Books

Interactive Bookmarks make gathering formative assessment data quick and easy for you and give you something fun for your students to create. Use with independent reading books or whole class books with questions geared toward the chapter or section that students are reading. The books marks are not only fun for your students to make and use, but when students complete them as per your instructions after each reading session, they’ll provide you with just enough information about each students’ reading progress.

Here’s What’s Included:
--Bookmark pockets in 3 designs to be copied on colored paper (You may use card stock if you prefer, but it’s not necessary and you may find it to be too thick to fold easily.)
--Pocket inserts, also in 3 designs; 2 lengths—short and long—which are folded in half to fit in the book pocket.
--Pocket inserts—long and 2-up on a page to be hole punched and used in a binder for students who may lose the single strip or need more room to write.

What Your Students Will Do:
--Your students will choose from the designs you have copied onto colored paper. My students liked both the bright neons and the soft pastels I used. Assembling the bookmarks is easy, requiring only scissors and tape.
--After cutting out the book pocket and the inserts, students will use them to mark their pages and will complete them as directed by you—and there are many options. Students can

-Write a one-sentence summary of what they have read.
-Predict what they think will happen next.
-Infer what the actions of the main character tell readers about that character’s personality.
-List 1 – 3 unfamiliar words. (Then, look them up!)
-Write a favorite sentence from the text.
-Write 3 adjectives to describe the main character, listing them from most to least relevant.
-Write three words that reflect what happened in the text. (Perhaps an adjective, a noun, and a verb.)
-Write a direct quote that shows the theme of the text.
-Write a direct quote that shows the point of view of the text.
-Describe an incident and why it is relevant to the plot.

Since the space to write is limited, the answers will be brief—but often that is enough to monitor independent reading and gain some useful feedback.

Additional Uses:
1.On the front of the pocket, allow students to draw a symbol that reminds them of the theme of the book.
2. When complete, hang the bookmark pockets on a bulletin board as a visual reminder of the books your students have completed.

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Interactive Bookmark: Reading and Formative Assessment
Interactive Bookmark: Reading and Formative Assessment
Interactive Bookmark: Reading and Formative Assessment
Interactive Bookmark: Reading and Formative Assessment