Literacy Centers/Work Stations and Small Group Meeting Schedule

Rated 4.9 out of 5, based on 36 reviews
36 Ratings
John Blake
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John Blake


Work Stations, as described by Debbie Diller, are a great way to provide independent practice for your students at their individual levels. While many of us use centers, learning stations, and other versions of the same concept, Diller's work stations are simple and easy to maintain. My biggest hurdle in getting started with literacy work stations is setting up the schedule. After several tries, I finally came up with what I believe to be a thorough and effective schedule. While this two-week rotation schedule is set up for 20 students, 12 work stations, and 5 small groups, you can certainly rearrange to suit the needs of your classroom.

For a complete classroom kit that includes materials to create your work station task lists and rotation chart, check out my other offering at

Copyright Geaux Teach Online Store. The purchasing teacher has permission to use these materials with his/her students only. You may not forward, copy, or otherwise transfer these materials to other individuals; these materials may not be stored on a network or shared drive for other teachers to use.

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Teaching Duration
Lifelong tool
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