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Fun Questions to Ask: Introduction

Is your child an eager beaver? Is he asking relentless questions about almost anything that captures his imagination?

Kids ask a lot of questions every day. Sometimes these inquiries become repetitive, but most of the time they are thoughtful and innovative. Either way, the barrage can sometimes overwhelm us, whether we are in the car or at an after-school activity.

Asking questions helps our children start a natural conversation, therefore their queries should not be ignored. The constant flurry of whys and hows require prompt and considerate answers.

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By practicing and mastering this entire 1st grade ELA workbook, your child will become very familiar and comfortable with the state English exam and common core standards. This 1st Grade Common Core ELA Workbook includes: State Aligned Common Core Curriculum 20 Weeks of Daily Practice with Weekly Assessments 500+ Minutes of  Video Explanations 300+ 1st Grade ELA Questions Week 1: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 2: Punctuation and Capitalization Week 3: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 4: Nouns (Common, Proper, Possessive) Week 5: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 6: Verbs Week 7: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 8: Adjectives and Prepositions Week 9: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 10: Pronouns (Singular, Plural, Subject, Object, Possessive) Week 11: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 12: Fragments and Declarative Sentences Week 13: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 14: Commas Week 15: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 16: Vowels and Consonants Week 17: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 18: Root Words, Prefixes, and Suffixes Week 19: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 20: Classifying Objects, Speech, and Adjectives Argo Brothers Common Core ELA Workbook, Grade 1 Each question is labeled with the specific common core standard so both parents and teachers can use this workbook for their student(s). This workbook takes the Common Core State Standards and divides them up among 20 weeks. By working on these problems on a daily basis, students will be able to (1) find any deficiencies in their understanding and/or practice of English and (2) have small successes each day that will build competence and confidence in their abilities. If you would like to have a practice with 1st-grade math, check our 1st Common Core Math workbook.
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By practicing and mastering this entire workbook, your child will become very familiar and comfortable with the state English exam and common core standards. This 2nd Grade Common Core ELA Workbook includes State Aligned Common Core Curriculum 20 Weeks of Daily Practice with Weekly Assessments 500+ Minutes of  Video Explanations 300+ 2nd Grade ELA Questions Week 1: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 2: Subjects and Predicates Week 3: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 4: Combining, Expanding, and Rearranging Simple Sentences Week 5: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 6: Contractions Week 7: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 8: Comparative Adjectives and Adverbs Week 9: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 10: Irregular Action Verbs Week 11: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 12: Irregular Plural Verbs Week 13: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 14: Compound Words, Collective Nouns, and Reflexive Pronouns Week 15: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 16: Irregular Spelling Patterns Week 17: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 18: Context Clues in Sentences, Prefix, and Root Words Week 19: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 20: Capitalization and Commas Argo Brothers 2nd Grade Common Core ELA Workbook Each question is labeled with the specific common core standard so both parents and teachers can use this workbook for their student(s). This workbook takes the Common Core State Standards and divides them up among 20 weeks. By working on these problems on a daily basis, students will be able to (1) find any deficiencies in their understanding and/or practice of english and (2) have small successes each day that will build competence and confidence in their abilities. Interested in 2nd Grade math practice? Check out our 2nd Grade Math Daily Practice Workbook.
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Workbooks
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By practicing and mastering this entire workbook, your child will become very familiar and comfortable with the state Common Core Kindergarten English exam and common core standards. This Kindergarten Common Core ELA Workbook includes: State Aligned Common Core Curriculum 20 Weeks of Daily Practice with Weekly Assessments 500+ Minutes of  Video Explanations 300+ Kindergarten ELA Questions Week 1: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 2: Consonants, Vowels, and CVC words Week 3: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 4: Rhyming Words, Word Families and Making New Words Week 5: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 6: Nouns and Verbs Week 7: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 8: Verb Tense/Suffix and Prefix Week 9: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 10: Homonyms, Antonyms and Synonyms Week 11: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 12: Punctuation Week 13: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 14: Interrogatives and Prepositions/Positional Words Week 15: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 16: Adjectives Week 17: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 18: Word Connections, Word Categories, and Word Sorting Week 19: Reading Comprehension Passages Week 20: Parts of Speech Review Argo Brothers Common Core ELA Workbook, Kindergarten Each question is labeled with the specific common core standard so both parents and teachers can use this workbook for their student(s). This workbook takes the Common Core State Standards and divides them up among 20 weeks. By working on these problems on a daily basis, students will be able to (1) find any deficiencies in their understanding and/or practice of English and (2) have small successes each day that will build competence and confidence in their abilities. Interested in Summer Academy K-1 Workbook? Check it here.
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Workbooks

But what if you could turn the tables as a parent and start to ask questions yourself?

Parenting experts believe that when you answer a child’s questions, you help keep their mind open.

Fire up Your Imagination!

To fire up a child’s imagination, we should not only answer his questions but also make a point to ask questions back in return. After all, children mimic their parents’ speech patterns and routines alongside their behavior.

Here are some fun suggestions to start an imaginative conversation with your child:

  1. What is your favorite book?
  2. Do you like to daydream?
  3. What have you been up to today?
  4. Do your friends talk to you every day?
  5. If you could do anything right now, what would you do?
  6. What do you like to do when you wake up in the morning?
  7. What is your favorite movie?
  8. What fictional character makes you smile the most?
  9. If you opened a store, what would you sell?
  10. What would you do at the beach?
  11. If you could grow anything in the yard, what would it be?
  12. What makes you feel brave?
  13. If your stuffed animals could talk, what would they say?
  14. What is your favorite song?
  15. What is your favorite color?
  16. Do you feel loved?
  17. How do you feel when I hug you?
  18. What is your favorite pastime?
  19. How would you design a treehouse?
  20. What are the things you enjoy doing the most in a day?
  21. If you write a book, what will it be about?
  22. What would you draw right now if you had a crayon?
  23. If you design clothes, what will they look like?
  24. What is your favorite dream that you remember?
  25. What do you like the most about yourself?
  26. If you could only eat one thing for the rest of your life, what would be it?
  27. Who is your favorite superhero?
  28. What superpower would you like to have?
  29. What is the best food you’ve ever had?
  30. What do you think you are good at?
  31. If you could change one thing about the world, what would it be?
  32. Who do you love the most in the world?
  33. What is your best-kept secret?
  34. What is one thing that makes you smile?
  35. What is the funniest thing you’ve ever done on your own?
  36. Can you remember a time when you had a good day?
  37. Who is your best friend?
  38. Do you ever worry about Mom and Dad?
  39. What does it mean to be a best friend?
  40. What is an activity you always wanted to do?
  41. Would you rather play inside or outside?
  42. Would you rather eat hot fries or cold sandwiches?
  43. Would you rather read minds or be invisible?
  44. What job would you never want to have ever?
  45. Do you love school?
  46. Is it more important to be rich or kind?
  47. If you had all the money in the world, what would you do with it?
  48. What are the three items you would grab if your house was on fire?
  49. What is the best gift you have ever received?
  50. If you owned a restaurant, what kind of food would you cook?
  51. Where in the world would you like to travel?
  52. Would you want to keep a wild animal as a pet?
  53. If you found a cave in the woods, what would you hide inside of it?
  54. What are some ways you help others?
  55. Do you think animals can communicate with each other?
  56. What memory makes you happy?
  57. Which is the most special day of the entire year?
  58. What bugs you the most?
  59. Who is your funniest friend?
  60. What makes you an awesome kid?
  61. Who is your smartest friend?
  62. Do you think it would be fun to learn a new language?
  63. What are the three things you would like to do this summer?
  64. How many friends do you have?
  65. If you got a pet, what animal would it be and what would you name it?
  66. What is the craziest thing you have ever done?
  67. If you had to give everyone in the family a new set of names, what would they be?
  68. If a friend asked you to keep a secret that you didn’t feel comfortable keeping, what would you do?
  69. Would you like to make rules for the house?
  70. What is a fact you think I might not know?
  71. Would you rather stay up late or wake up early?
  72. Who is your favorite movie star?
  73. Would you rather shovel snow or rake leaves?
  74. What would you like to be when you grow up?
  75.  Do you have a favorite smell?

A Hard Day’s Work!

Your child might not be so eager to answer too many questions after a long, hard day at school. Instead, take your time asking questions and avoid rushing her to an answer.

Allowing children to respond when they feel comfortable shows that you are genuinely interested in what he or she has to say.

As an informed parent, try to model your child’s curiosity by thinking out of the box and posing questions on a regular basis.

Open-ended questions provide children with the time to think and allow them to expand their creativity. In order to engage your child’s attention, your questions should be interesting and unique. Not only will you help spark better conversations, but you as an adult can stay entertained!

Why are your questions important for your child’s learning?

The open-ended questions listed above can help break the barriers between your toddler and you. Asking and answering are both important forms of communication.

Questions help build strong relationships between you and your child while encouraging her to learn and grow.

What can you do to create an environment that invites questions?

Creating the proper environment to sustain an open conversation with your child is crucial to his development.

You can nurture your child’s curiosity and thinking skills in many ways. Follow your child’s lead and notice what she is interested in. Try to explore the world of your senses from her perspective. Ask about what she is thinking and offer information that helps her learn more.

Discover and Explore

One way to teach your child about new things is to offer him a wide range of interesting objects to examine. For instance, you might arrange a line of five seashells on the kitchen table and wait for your toddler to notice and explore it. Since children possess an innate drive to investigate objects around them, setting up discovery activities can help spur them into action.

By looking at educational sources, such as Argo Prep, a platform that provides an abundance of study workbooks and online material, you can help create the right conditions to foster your child’s thirst for knowledge.

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Children also feel the need to ask the questions when parents or tutors narrate stories and fables aloud. Sharing the experience of reading provides ample opportunities for endless discussion.

Two-way Street

It can be useful to allow other adults into your conversations with your child. As a parent, you can ensure you and your child still converse safely and honestly by inviting someone you trust, perhaps a relative or a family friend. Children can also use these conversations to practice their patience and listening skills.

Activities such as sand and water play or arts and music sessions allow children the chance to figure out how things around them work.

Fun Questions to ask: Conclusion

By including objects and tools into regular play, you can encourage your child to think about why and how things work the way they do.

This discovery of newer objects or processes stimulates new questions and expands critical thinking.

 

 

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