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A Handy Guide to Long Vowel Sounds

When you teach reading and spelling, it’s a good idea to have a general overview of long vowel sounds. Let’s dive in!

A long vowel is a vowel that is pronounced the same as its name. For example, the word emu starts with the long E sound.

Seems pretty simple, right? But did you know that long vowel sounds can be spelled four different ways and that each way follows a specific spelling pattern?

The overview that follows will help you see the big picture about long vowel sounds as you teach reading and spelling. Read on to discover these useful patterns!

Four Ways to Form Long Vowel Sounds

A vowel at the end of a syllable can be long.
In the word we, as in We love emus, the vowel E is at the end of the syllable and says long E. In these words, the vowel at the end of a syllable is long: hero, hi, music.


Silent E can make the previous vowel long.
In the word cute, as in Emus are cute, the long U sound is formed by adding Silent E at the end of the word. Here are more words in which Silent E makes the previous vowel long: tape, shine, code.


Vowel teams can make long vowel sounds.
Vowel teams are two vowels that work together to make one sound. For example, in the word eat, as in Emus eat seeds, vowel team EA says long E. These words have vowel teams that make a long vowel sound: mail, sheep, soap.


I or O can be long when they come before two consonants.
In the word stroll, as in The emu went for a stroll, the letter O comes before two consonants and says its long vowel sound. In these words, I or O are long before two consonants: kind, gold, child.

So there you go—the four basic patterns for spelling long vowel sounds!

Let’s Dive in a Little Deeper

The chart below illustrates the most common ways to spell the long vowel sounds.

Click to Download a Printable Chart!

Seeing these spellings all gathered in one place is enlightening for those of us who are already proficient readers and spellers. But I would only recommend using the chart for reference, or with an older student who has already mastered most of these phonograms. I would not recommend overwhelming a beginning student by teaching these spellings all at once. Instead, teach these basic patterns to students incrementally, one at a time.

Activities to Teach Long Vowel Sounds

Are you interested in seeing how we teach the four long vowel patterns in All About Reading and All About Spelling? Here is a sampling for you to download and enjoy!

All About Reading - Be a Hero - Activity Download

Download “Be a Hero” Activity
(Vowel at the end of a syllable)

All About Reading - Find Gold - Activity Download

Download “Find Gold” Activity
(I and O are long before two consonants)

The Bottom Line for Teaching Long Vowel Sounds

When it comes to teaching long vowel sounds, here’s what you need to keep in mind:

  • Long vowel sounds can be spelled four different ways, each following a specific pattern.
  • Teach these basic patterns to students incrementally, one at a time.
  • Keep it fun! Use a wide variety of interesting activities to help your student learn the four patterns for forming long vowel sounds.

All About Reading and All About Spelling walk you and your student through all the steps needed to help your student learn to read and spell. The programs are multisensory, motivating, and complete with everything you need. And if you ever need a helping hand, we’re here for you.

What’s your take on teaching the long vowel sounds? Do you have anything else to share? Let me know in the comments below!

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Julie

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I wish I was taught this way. Love all your products!

My son is just learning to read and I was wondering how I would differentiate​the vowel sounds! Bookmarking! Thanks

Robin E.

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You are welcome, Rachel. I hope this becomes a handy reference for you.

Linda

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The chart for long vowels looks helpful for those of us who need information in a concise and colorful format.

Maggie

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Wow, thanks for these handy guides

andrea

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Thank you for the long vowel downloads! They are just what we needed!

Shannon

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Love the printable chart! Thanks!

Katy

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Thank you so much for the resources! We love AAR!!!

Michelle Holbrook

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Thank you so much for sharing this information on long vowels. Our family is so blessed by using AAR and AAS. It has helped us tremendously in our reading.

Katie

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Excellent information. Thank you for the free downloads. We have had great success with both AAR and AAS!

Alyssa

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This makes so much sense and I am realizing how lacking my education was at teaching phonics!

Robin E.

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Alyssa,
Many parents, including myself, have learned right along with our children with All About Reading and Spelling. :D

Jolene Brown

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Love the chart and thank you for all of the free resources!

Jen b.

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Great stuff! Will be using these!

Pam

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Thank you! This is wonderful and will come in handy!!

Kim

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Love the chart!

Tricia schlegel

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❤️ the chart

Amanda Price

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That spelling chart looks really helpful. Thanks!

Maria

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Awesome! We love All About Reading!!

Gale

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Thanks for all the great printables!

Sherry

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I love blogs like this one! So many helpful tools and methods!

Emily Holt

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I have been using All about Reading and Spelling for three years. We love it!! My kids are reading so well and I am not overwhelmed teaching it at all. I’ve even learned things I had forgotten!

Susan Dressler

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I haven’t had to teach one to read from basics up yet but I may definitely use this with my preschooler! I like the approach and the games. I have heard nothing but great reviews from other Moms about your materials.

K

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Thanks for sharing these games! Great way for my kiddos to engage with the material!

Lindsay K

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Very helpful (especially the chart)! I love that most times I’m learning right along with my kids! :)

Tina

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I love this program

Lisa

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Love the ideas! Thanks!

Brittany

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Great blog! Thank you!

Melinda P

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Thank you for providing a variety of ways to help children learn in an exciting way.

Susie Redekop

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Thanks for all the tips!!

Candace Burke

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I like how clear your examples are in your chart. We’re looking for an easy system to use in our trauma-based learning environment for students with disabilities. I’d love to explore more.

Robin E.

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Candace,
You may find our article, 12 Reasons Teachers Love All About Reading and All About Spelling, informative. Please contact us if you have any further questions.

Elizabeth

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great info! Thanks for sharing!

Beverly Clark

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We love All About Reading!

Sharon

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Thank you for all the wonderful tips and resources!

Jenn

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I love that cute little long vowel chart! All about reading has been amazing for us. I recommend this program to all my friends!

Robin E.

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Thank you for the recommendations, Jenn!

Tracy

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We love All About Reading!

Tami Palmer

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Awesome thanks!

Elizabeth Ray

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I love the printable chart! This doesn’t come easily to me so anything that can help me teach it is wonderful.

Shannon

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I love this chart!

Tara

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This would be so great to have for my little boy entering kindergarten this Fall!

Rosie Gingold

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Love the step by step approach. Direct, explicit, and sequential. Would love to win the next book of AAR – Level 2

Dixie Parriman

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I really like this curriculum!

Katrina R.

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Thinking about teaching spelling overwhelms me sometimes. I’m generally good at spelling but I don’t necessarily know how I know how things are spelt. This article is helpful.

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Katrina,
Many people naturally spell well, knowing something is right or wrong just by intuition. However, being taught explicitly is more helpful, as it allows students that aren’t able to pick up spelling patterns by intuition to still be successful with spelling.

Please let us know if you have any questions.

Lorri

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Thank you for the chart!

Theresa

says:

I love the way you guys explain things. I never realized how hard the English language is until I started trying to teach my kids.

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Theresa,
This is an example of the curse of knowledge. Once we learn something so well that it becomes second nature for us, we forget just how difficult it once was.

Kaylee

says:

I didn’t realize how crucial this information was until I switched to a curriculum that didn’t teach long vowels like AAR. Definitely switching back

Savannah

says:

Such cute printables and activities! Can’t wait to use :-)

Lee

says:

a very handy chart. When teaching the long vowel sound in an open syllable, I use a card with a cvc word on it, with the final consonant on a cutout flap that can be opened or closed. Eg with the word MET, the T is on the cut out door. When the door is closed the E is short E in MET. When the door is opened the T disappears and the E is long in ME. Easier to explain with pictures!

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Lee,
This activity sounds like it would make the concept fun to learn and something that would read stick with a kid. Thank you for sharing this.

Heather

says:

The diagram fir the vowel sounds is beautifully done!

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Thank you, Heather!

Laurie Nettles

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Such an awesome way to teach long vowels.

Cassandra

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Love this curriculum. Thanks you!

Renae

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We have just ordered our first set and so excited to use with my three boys!

Caroline

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Thank you for these wonderful resources!

Brittany

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It amazing how clear and fun AAR makes teaching my kids to read!

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AAR has been so helpful in our family.

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I came across All About Learning through a special needs group. After scouting the website I am excited to see these are just the type of materials we need.

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AAR has helped my little girl enjoy learning to read.

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Such a great program!

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These articles are always so helpful and fun!

Carrie

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The chart will come in handy for my kiddo.

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Really enjoy this program!

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Veronica

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Love this program! Makes it so easy to teach to any child.

Maria

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Great post. Thanks!

Elizabeth

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Awesome chart! So helpful!

Tiara C

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We will be first year homeschooling this 2017-2018 year. I have a toddler, K & 2nd grade. I’ve been researching and going to conventions. I have found this is the best for my kids learning style. I would love to win a copy in the raffle as we are a one income house hold.

Robin E.

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Tiara,
Welcome to homeschooling!

Bonnie Hemness

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Easy and doable thanks

Katie Bemis

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Love all about reading

Sunshine

says:

Great info! I learned to read with a solid phonics program, but did not realize that long vowel sounds can be spelled 4 ways. Enlightening for me as an adult!

Robin E.

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Sunshine,
I lot of us learn so much about English as we teach our children with All About Reading and All About Spelling! It’s part of the joy of homeschooling; we can learn so many things with our children.

Danette

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We discovered AAR and I think this one will the one that works. Recently diagnosed with ADHD, this program is capturing her attention. Thanks!

Robin E.

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Danette,
I’m happy to hear that All About Reading is capturing your student’s attention so far. Let us know if you have questions or need anything as you go along.

D Patterson

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Very informative! I appreciate all of the examples!

Anna Pry

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cute graphics along with the explanations, my daughter would enjoy those :)

Becky

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We love AAR & AAS! The chart is not only informative, it’s also beautiful!

Teresa

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I can’t wait to start with my kids!

Katie

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Thank you so much for taking the time to share these tips! They are so helpful!

Kristen S

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We absolutely love All About Reading and All About Spelling! It’s helping my 3 boys become fantastic readers and spellers!

Christine

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I love the chart! Taught me some rules I didn’t even know :)

Carrie Helen

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That poster is such a great resource. I really look forward to using your program for my son who is entering K this fall!

Karen

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The summary poster is great!

BETSY FLAKE

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Fascinating to see the explanation! We will be using AAR next year for my 6 year old!

Robin E.

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Betsy,
English is fascinating! You will be learning a lot of new fascinating things with your child with All About Reading too.

Lauren M

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Thanks for the downloadable poster. I plan to hang it in the homeschool room to jog memories. We love AAR!!

Tina

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My youngest loves the level 1 readers! Beautiful illustrations as well!

Sandi W

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Great resources. Thanks!!

Kim

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I have loved using all about spelling with my oldest kids and can’t wait to try all about reading with my little ones!

Jennifer

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My daughter loves the AAR activities!

Laura

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Love the chart!

Teresa

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What I found was most important to my boys was knowing, up front, that the letters have more than one sound. They don’t get as frustrated with the changing pronunciation rules and it doesn’t feel like an error on their part when they mispronounce.

Robin E.

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Teresa,
Yes. When children know fairly early on that some letters have more than one sound makes the introduction of other sounds later on less of a shock.

Tauni

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I love AALP! I have my fourth child just starting AAR 1, and two boys about ready to complete AAR 3! My oldest is almost finished with AAS 5! Thank you for solid, systematic curriculum for our children. I’m excited to download this poster for our school room wall!!

Barb

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That chart is amazing! Thank you for sharing it!

Robin E.

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You are welcome, Barb!

Joy Perina

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Super awesome!

tiffanie

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this chart is amazing and fun~

Jamie

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Great resources!

Kaile R

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That’s a helpful printable chart, thank you!

Casey

says:

What great charts! I had no idea there was a blog!

Courtneh

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Thanks for the handy chart. We are printing it out to have handy with our level 2 and soon to be level 3.

Danielle

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I love the printable chart for both my girls – one a new reader and the other who needs support with spelling.

Christina Cancel

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Great resource! Thank you!

Sara

says:

I love the long vowel chart!

Carla Oates

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Thank you for all your neat resources for teaching reading and spelling! My dyslexic kids have really been helped by AAR and AAS!

Robin E.

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Carla,
You are welcome! It’s great to know that AAR and AAS have been helpful for your kids too.

Karla Coriano

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I wish one day I get my hands on this program. Sounds amazing!

Michaela

says:

This is really useful, especially for not native English speakers who want to teach their children English like in our family:)

Robin E.

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Michaela,
We have had great reports from families that don’t speak English as their first language using All About Reading and All About Spelling. Let us know if you have questions or need help with anything.

Kate

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Thank you for the free resources!!! Super helpful!

Stephanie

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Another great resource. This program is working so well for my kids!

Jessica

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Thank you for the tips and printable!

Stacy matheson

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Lots of great advice!

Amanda R.

says:

What a great guide! I’m going to try some of these!

Chelle Tustin

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This is a huge help as we are just entering the vowel stage.

Erin Lange

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Such a great phonics program! I’d recommend it to anyone!

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Thank you for the recommendations, Erin!

Sandy M

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Such great resources along with a great curriculum!! Thanks!!!

Sara W

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Thanks for the ideas from a house struggling with this very thing!

Robin E.

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Sara,
We’re happy this is helpful and timely for you!

Andrea

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Thank you for all these wonderful free activities!

Crystal

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Would love to I give this a try!

Sarah

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Thanks for all your free games and printables!

Nicole

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Great instruction!

Jessica McKenzie

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Good tips!

Stephanie E

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Thank you for the chart!

Heather

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We are so grateful we found All About Reading. My daughter has learning disabilities and was not learning to move forward in reading no matter what we tried. That is, until we used All About Reading! Now she reads like a champ! :)

Robin E.

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Thank you for sharing this, Heather! We love hearing about students having success with reading and spelling.

Carrie

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Thanks for the printable!

Lauren

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The chart is great! I will save it for future reference.

Kim

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WE ARE loving AAR!!

Amanda S

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This printable chart is really handy, especially with the added pictures.

Shalyn

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These are great! Going to bookmark this and use for future uses.

Melissa

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I love the printable chart! What a great reference for the teacher to use!

Jenny

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I’m so excited to begin using AAR for the first time next fall!

San-Mari

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I would love to get my 5 year old to read and understand what he reads.

Laura E

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Thank you for the printable chart! This is a great visual to have on the wall!

Lindsay

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We loved levels 1 & 2. We’re hoping to win level 3!

Christina

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This program has helped my son so much.

Michele

says:

Can’t wait to get to the next level and dive into long vowels! We started AAR and AAS in April and it’s a great tool.

Brianne

says:

Looking forward to trying your program with my kids!

Melissa W

says:

Thank you for providing these resources! I’m going to tuck them away to use with our next level.

Molly

says:

What great tips and resources! Thanks for the extra help!

Melody Gardezy

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I am excited to try this with my daughter! She is eager to learn to read!

Michelle

says:

Love both AAR and AAS! Used them both for my kids.

Loranna

says:

I love your Spelling Patterns for Long Vowels chart. Thank you. I use your program at my school and also at home as a tutor. I would love to own one of the levels I have not yet been able to purchase for my home tutoring. Thanks for the opportunity.

Lynae

says:

I love the incremental method. Thanks for the tips.

Sally

says:

Wow, thank you for these resources! My kinder is just getting to lots of long vowels in his reading, so this is perfect timing! And yes, seeing all those rules in one place is helpful and overwhelming all at once!

Sally

says:

Thankyou. All my other children basically taught themselves to read so this is the first time I have had to do it in a systematic and thorough way. Your resources are a great help.

Robin E.

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We are glad to help, Sally!

Donald Knight

says:

Most useful!

adekku

says:

Loving this resources!

Lindsey

says:

Helpful, thank you. Love the step-by-step method of your approach to help anyone teach reading well.

Katie

says:

Thanks for such a great resource!!

Erika Avedillo

says:

This would be very helpful in teaching my son spelling patterns and rules. Thank you!

Cheryl

says:

Thanks for the downloads! I’m going to try them out on my second-grader as a review. He has struggled with reading. We did vision therapy with him which helped alot but now we’re playing catch-up. I am very curious if All about Spelling might be what he needs to help him out.

Shonda

says:

My son is thriving in All About Spelling. It’s taught in a very systematic way. You can go as fast or as slow as you need. What is challenging for my son, but in a good way, is dictation, which is built right in to it. So I split the lesson in half. I do the first part which teaches the phonogram or letter pattern and the child uses the letter tiles to spell the words in that pattern. The next day or later in the week we do the test. At this point (we are almost done with level 2- my son is 8.5 and in 2nd grade), we are doing the spelling words orally, but always do the dictation in printing. I recommend this method highly. I look forward to using it with my daughter who is 6.

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Thank you for sharing how you use All About Spelling, Shonda. Dictation is the hardest part of AAS, as it requires students to apply all the phonograms, patterns, rules, and words they have learned so far in the context of a sentence. It is a complex and systemic review, built into every Step!

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Cheryl,
Are you using All About Reading? All About Spelling does help many students with reading, as it approaches words from a different angle and it works very heavily on syllable division rules which opens multi-syllable words for children.

However, All About Spelling doesn’t work on fluency, comprehension, vocabulary, and other aspects of reading. One of the things that Marie noticed when she was researching reading programs is that few programs have enough review built in for kids who struggle to gain fluency. AAR has fluency sheets or a story to be read with every lesson, so children can practice reading smoothly with expression and confidence.

Amy

says:

This would be a nice program to have.

Hileigh Murphy

says:

Looks amazing!

Stephanie Cardoza

says:

Love the Emu!

Michele Papierniak

says:

We love AAR and AAS. My daughter has dyslexia and the reading program has really helped her progress.

CabotMama

says:

We have been an AAS family for many years. My fourth grader is in Level 4 and struggles with applying the various ways to spell long vowel sounds. She wishes it was always done with a Silent E on the end!
Last night, we were reading “Noah Webster’s Fighting Words” (fun picture book we highly recommend – even my 12 year old loved it!). When we reached the part where Noah is using many different dictionaries from various languages to trace the history of each word, my fourth grader exclaimed, “no wonder our spelling is so mixed up!! Why didn’t we just choose one language and stick with it?!” When we read about vowel teams, she said, “ugh! He should’ve just made them all with an e on the end!!” And she was so disappointed to learn that he championed changing the spelling of “is” to “iz” yet lost. She completely agrees with him about that one!
I think she is almost ready for the chart included in this post. How do I help her with the difficulty of remembering when to apply an option? “Ea” or “ee” or “ie”. Review, review, review?

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

CabotMama,
Review is a big part of the answer, but not only with the word cards but with word banks as well. Your daughter needs to build up her visual memory of these spelling patterns to the point that it rarely is a problem. She needs to do this before moving forward as well, as more ways to spell long e are coming. There is a total of nine ways to spell the sound. They are: e, e-consonant-e, ee, ea, i, y, ie, ey, and ei.

Although, if she is still in level 4 she has not been taught ie yet and when to use it. It is a tricky phonogram, and is covered extensively in level 5. Do not hold her accountable for any word that uses ie yet. If it comes up in something else, just give her the spelling and move on. Let her know she doesn’t have to worry about that word because she hasn’t been explicitly taught that phonogram yet.

Only hold her accountable for the ea and ee words at this point, and revisit the level 2 and level 3 word banks to help her develop a better visual memory for the ee and ea words. Have her slowly read through a word bank each day, focusing on the spelling pattern in the word bank and reading each word distinctly. Also, use the word banks to make up a dictation sentence or two each day using the ee and ea patterns. If she confuses these phonograms in words more than once in a while, then only work with the ee phonogram and the ee word bank for at least a week or two. You want to have her really master that pattern before starting to work with ea.

I hope this helps, but please keep us informed in how it goes. We want to help you help your daughter to master long e. And if she agrees with Noah Webster she would love George Bernard Shaw’s alphabet. He proposed an entirely new alphabet with one sound equals one letter, with no exceptions and no multiple sounds per letter or multiple letters per sound. (Note, Shaw’s alphabet reform ideas were interesting and compelling, but many of his other ideas and politics are not. If you talk to her about Shaw, distil the information yourself. I wouldn’t want to turn a 4th-grader loose to learn about eugenics or some of his other ideas.)

Jayce Layman

says:

This is an excellent resource!

Adra Bouren

says:

Would loved to have had this with my older two children and look forward to starting level one with my younger two!

Allison

says:

The multisensory approach that AAR uses is great for my PreK student just beginning his reading adventure! He really enjoys learning pre-reading skills through direct instruction and activities. As a former teacher, I find that the manual includes activities that I would have considered good practice and used in my own classroom for reading instruction. We are excited to use AAR Level 1 next year!

E

says:

My children really enjoy all of the hands on activities!

Lisa

says:

Thanks for the long vowel ideas! My Kinders are ready for this!

Kirsti Smith

says:

The All About Spelling and All About Reading curricula (books and materials) have been part of our homeschool and part of our family’s culture for over ten years. Our oldest child took a year off but has requested on her own volition to begin the last book in the AAS series in August. That was a pleasant surprise! Our youngest is presently working through AAR Level 1. We appreciate the incremental, set your own pace, mastery based, light hearted approach to a process that could otherwise be rather daunting and confusing. Step by step our youngsters have made outstanding (in our opinion) progress in spelling and reading.

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Kirsti,
Thank you for sharing how All About Spelling and All About Reading has helped in your homeschool!

Denise

says:

Great tips and resources on your site!

Amberly May

says:

AAR & AAS are such a wonderful curriculum!

Rebekah M

says:

Thank you for this article and resources. Sometimes my children can get confused about long vs short vowel sounds in words. This has opened my eyes to help them.

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

You are welcome, Rebekah. I hope you find this helpful in teaching your children. However, if they have further questions, just ask.

Teresa

says:

Am I the only person to mispronounce “hero”? I say it like “here o” not “he ro”

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Teresa,
No, you aren’t the only person to do that. I do too.

However, if we divide the word her-o, then the first syllable would say /h/-/er/ and that isn’t what we are saying. We are saying a long e sound and the only way for the e to be long in this word is for it to be at the end of an open syllable. This shifting of where the consonant goes when we pronounce the word happens fairly often in speech. I like to describe as our mouths are lazy and just say things the easiest way.

Tina

says:

My children love all the fun games!

April Rollins

says:

My daughter went from sounding out every word to now having the confidence to read more efficiently and without so much effort. Thanks AAR!!

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

April,
This is wonderful!

Chelly

says:

Sar has been a blessing to our family. My significantly delayed learner is mastering reading thanks to this program.

Chelly

says:

That should have been a at. My.son loves the program and it is working!!!

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Chelly,
Thank you for letting us know that your student is mastering reading with All About Reading!

Bonnie

says:

My girls are doing great with AAR! Thank you:)

shannon

says:

Excellent!

Bridget

says:

We are hoping to win the AAR level 2 so we can learn the long vowel sounds!

Laurie

says:

Very helpful information – will be printing off the chart for sure. Thank you!

Ashli Butler

says:

This is GREAT! I can’t wait to get started this started with my littles! Phonics is where it’s at ; )

Stephanie

says:

This is great information.

Jennifer

says:

The colorful chart will be handy to use. Thank you!

Rachel W.

says:

Your posts always have good ideas. Thank you.

Kim

says:

I’m looking forward to using AAR with my son!

Alison De Sota

says:

Great Resources! We are just on PreReading Level right now but all of these sneak peaks and resources get m quite excited for the othe levels. There is so much to delight in in AAR!

Bee-Bee Liew

says:

This is very helpful, and I will definitely use it to teach my child.

Theresa

says:

Thank you for your hard work.

Alison DeJong

says:

We just started with AAR and I am shocked in the short time the progress. My son would learn things but they would never stick long term. I am so impressed with the quality and ease of use in this program. And the results so far are amazing!

Alison De Sota

says:

Wow our names are similar! That’s wild :-) I wonder what else we have in common ;-)

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Alison,
Thank you for letting us know how well your son is doing so far!

Aly Anderson

says:

That emu is too cute!

Robin E.

says: Customer Service

Thank you, Aly!

FELICIA ALEXANDRA WIDERLEWIS

says:

I like this information. It is very useful for my students.

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