Rattle and Flaubert




— RAT-ro-lane — read aloud a three-year Nato flipped upside down letter. Dad did not initially pay attention to exercise his daughter, but suddenly straightened his bent in half newspaper column, I saw the top of the word "Report" and exclaimed:
— Come on, Nato, repeat what you said.
— Zhatroper, — said the girl.
— And so? — Dad showed my daughter normally rotated to her newspaper.
— Re-long-TAR — she recited.
So Doctor of Psychology Archil Archilovich Alkhazishvili made sure that his younger daughter read. Wonder he just should not have been, for he himself began to teach her to read from the age of two.

And in three years, the first spontaneous breakthrough "Zhatroper." A year later, Nato freely read any text.

— If I slipped her textbook on microbiology — smiles Archil Archilovich — there would be no difficulty.

When I visited the house Alkhazishvili, Nato learned in the third grade. Read the second volume of Conan Doyle's first "swallow" a week ago. The girl willingly talked to me about the books: she already knew all of Dumas. Mayne Reid for her boring. But the likes of Mark Twain.

A.A.Alhazishvili, head of the laboratory of the psychology of learning a second language Institute of Psychology of the Academy of Sciences of Georgia, convinced that if teaching children to read from infancy to first grade they will come already with a solid reading experience, freed hundreds of hours of scarce school time. In addition, the professor, an early introduction to the printed word has enormous potential for an easy, natural mastering speed reading.

But how to teach a two-year crumb WinSock implementation barely pronounce the words? It will not hurt the normal development of a child?

— Not at all — assured Archil Archilovich — on the contrary, knowledge of the little man grow, increase the number of the eternal "why" — that's all. How to teach? Let the letters, then words, phrases hang on the wall — the kid did not overtake their attention. Already proven that such training is much more effective covert intentional.

So do not be surprised, having met in the subway kindergarten pupil, flick through the seventeenth volume of Dickens.
Daniel Countryman
On the face of impossible 25 (330), 2003

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