Да, и аз звънях преди няколко дена и буквите са нещо от сорта на 50 лв... Ами, не знам дали ще ми излезе много по-евтино с всички материали и отделеното време... А не съм от най-големите фенове на труда и техниката, признавам си без бой.
Когато с Йойо си играем, е супервесело, ама не мисля, че той може да ми помогне за буквите.
Забравих да спомена, че направихме за всичките ми приятели мартеници от макарони
- купих два вида - едните - с Маккуин, другите - най-обикновени. Той се побърка да ги сортира - първо извади всички "Матювци", после всички Маккуиновци. Сортирането е чудесно умение, си мисля - то е способността да правиш единство от множеството, което си е дълбока мъдрост.
Та, боядисахме ги с темперни бои, той ги наниза, два дена се занимавахме и всички бяха трогнати. А тая нощ сънувах как правим дърво с останалите оцветени макарони - два пакета, хора, много са! Само дето идея си нямам как да изрежа дърво от картон, ама го сънувах, хаха! Монтесори ми влиза под кожата.
На стари години...За играчките на Кото
: чудесни са и мисля лека-полека да изхвърля всички боклучави пластмасови играчки от къщи и да ги заменя с дървени, развиващи ума. Дори да са малко в началото - по-добре, защото ще се концентрира върху една-две, а не върху 40 наведнъж. Мисля, че цялата ни рода има ADHD наследствено, та да видим как ще го преодоляваме това... Заедно, хаха! Почнах сега да редя пъзели с него, колкото и да ми е досадно (ADHD хората нямат търпение за пипкави, бавни работи).За четенето
(извинявам се за английския, ама на български едва ли има инфо):
Many children are taught to read with the instruction to “sound out the word” that they see. When given the word DOG, they’re often encouraged to treat each individual letter separately before putting them together, and first learn to say DUH-AW-GUH. If this becomes an ingrained habit, they may slow themselves down as adults by sounding out syllables and subvocalizing the words they read.
Unhelpful Habit #2: Subvocalization
When we’re very young, we’re encouraged to sound out each letter and word, so we formed the habit of speaking the words out loud as we read them. Then as we got to be better readers, most of us lost the habit of saying the words out loud (vocalizing), but might still move our lips as we read (subvocalizing). Furthermore, even if we don’t do physically more our lips, we may “sound out” the words in our mind as we read. To improve your reading speed, you need to practice eliminating all of these aspects of subvocalization from your general reading style, because it’s just slowing you down.
The fix: Learn to widen your visual field to take in more than one word at a time. It’s impossible to say three or five words at once out loud, but it’s not impossible for your eyes to take the same number of words in, and for your visual cortex to process them.
If you find that you still have the tendency to say the words out loud or in your head, try occupying your verbal “processors” with something else, by humming to yourself while you read. Don’t try to pick a tune, or sing words – you want your mind to focus on the words you’re reading, not the ones you’re singing – but keep a constant sound going and see if that drowns out your mind’s tendency to subvocalize. If you can no longer “hear” the words you’re reading, you’ll forget that you used to connect the spoken words to the written ones.
If I asked you to read a paragraph you’d probably start on the left side of the page and read each sentence one word at a time. At the end of each line, your eyes would wrap back around to the left and continue reading the next line word-for-word. As you read, your lips might move and if you listen closely, you might even hear yourself saying each of the words.
Is this how you do it?
If you were taught to read by sounding out words, the answer likely is yes. There isn’t anything wrong to this method of learning. In fact it’s very effective for first-time readers and it’s the way most kids are still taught today. Once you learn all of the sounds, you can apply that knowledge to pronounce any word.
The problem is, this technique, which has become a habit, limits how fast you can read. We call this habit subvocalization and when you do it, you engage not only your eyes and your brain, but also your mouth and your ears.
Here’s what happens when you subvocalize:
Your eyes are busy seeing the words
Your mouth is busy saying the words your eyes see. You’re either moving your lips or saying the words in your mind. Those are the voices inside your head.
When you say something your ears naturally want in on the action so they tune in to hear what you are saying.
While your eyes, mouth and ears are doing all that work, your brain is busy trying to make sense of all of the input it’s receiving. Your brain helps you understand what you read.
As you can see, that’s a lot of work! And it’s also very inefficient.
When you say words as you read them, it is impossible to read any faster than you can talk. Later on when you learn how to test your reading speed, you’ll see that this amounts to a reading speed between 150 and 200 words per minute. That sounds fast – until you realize that breaking this one habit alone can double and maybe even triple that speed.
How do you break the subvocalization habit?
One simple way is to preoccupy your mouth. When you give your mouth something else to do while you read, you can disengage the speech mechanism in the brain, allowing what your read to go straight to your conscious awareness rather than being slowed down by your brain needing to figure out how to say the words first.
Ever hear the saying, you can’t talk and chew gum? Next time you read, stick a piece of gum in your mouth. Chewing gum occupies your vocal cords and helps keep your brain from pronouncing the words you read. Humming can do the same thing.
If you can stop saying the words in your head as you read, you will start reading faster almost immediately. But that’s only the beginning of your potential.