If your children enjoyed ‘My First Ramadhan Pack‘, then they will surely love our new resources below ‘My Ramadan Story and Colouring Book‘ and ‘7 Virtues of Ramadan‘ in shaa Allaah.
The colouring book is an excellent way to encourage young writers and the reading book is a great way to encourage young illustrators in a fun and halal way. Both books teach children the virtues and rewards of Ramadan as seen in My First Ramadhan Pack. Activities included are:
Let your children enjoy learning and revising the Islamic Months with these resources in shaa Allaah; ‘Islamic Month Wheel’ and an Islamic Month poster. Fun resources for children who are beginning to learn the Islamic months.
Simply download the files, print (one-sided), cut them out and laminate them for long-term use.
Before you is a huge list of Islamic books; what to study and in what order. They are all recommended by Scholars (may Allah have mercy on them all).
What Books to Study and in What Order by Shaykh Muḥammad Amān ibn Alī al-Jāmī:
‘The Pillars of the Prayer and its Obligations and Conditions’
‘The Four Principles’
‘The Conditions of La ilāha illā Allāh’
‘The Nullifiers of la ilāha illā Allāh’
‘Removal of The Doubts’
‘The Book of Tawḥīd, which is the right of Allāh upon His servantsʿ (Kitāb al-Tawḥīd)
‘Majmūʿ al-Fatāwā of Ibn Taymīyāh’.
‘The Explanation of al-Tahāwīyāh’
‘Tafsīr ʿĀbd al-Raḥmān al-Siʿdī’
‘Tafsīr Ibn Kathīr’
‘Forty Hadīth al-Nawawī’
The first essay that I advise the one who wishes to begin seeking knowledge to memorise is ‘TheThree Principles’, [after that] ‘The Pillars of the Prayer and its Obligations and Conditions’ followed by ‘The Four Principles’, whilst using a edition that has all three in one. It is desirable to memorise ‘The Conditions of La ilāha illā Allāh’ and ‘The Nullifiers of la ilāha illā Allāh’. It is essential that he memorises these essays well, and after doing so, reads them to a student of knowledge, so as to take from the mouths of men and not from the belly of books [i.e. sits with scholars to ensure correct understanding as opposed to relying on one’s own readings].
Thereafter, if it is easy for him to memorise ‘Removal of The Doubts’ then that is good. However, the book that is most important for a student of knowledge to memorise and study in the subject of ʿaqīdah – specifically with regards to tawḥīd of worship and rulership – in an original manner, is ‘The Book of Tawḥīd, which is the right of Allāh upon His servantsʿ (Kitāb al-Tawḥīd). This is a great book. It is [a collection] of selected segments from verses in the Book of Allāh, Prophetic ḥadīth, and narrations of the people of knowledge. It is a book, which by, Allāh has facilitated a great deal of good. We advise our youth to give importance to this book, [by] memorising, and understanding [it well] and by reading it’s explanations in order to be firm in this subject, the subject of ʿaqīdah.
In the subject of tawḥīd of the Names and Attributes – for the student who has great desires for knowledge, he should memorise the text of ‘al-Wāsaṭīyyāh’ or study it so that he understands it. [He should move onto] the books that have been gathered under the title, ‘Majmūʿ al-Fatāwā of Ibn Taymīyāh’. Within this collection are very important treatises that are absolutely necessary for a student of knowledge to study. If the student wishes to further his study on the subject of Names and Attributes, he should study ‘The Explanation of al-Tahāwīyāh’ since the author of the explanation of at-Tahāwīyāh transmits the majority or bulk of his books from the books of Shaykh al-Islam ibn Taymīyyah, his student Ibn al-Qayyim and Ibn Kathīr. It is a comprehensive and beneficial book.
As for tafsīr, then is it essential that a beginning student of knowledge stars with ‘Tafsīr ʿĀbd al-Raḥmān al-Siʿdī’ since it is concise, and his manḥāj was well known – his manḥāj was Salafī. If the student is well acquainted and grounded in the branches of the Arabic Language, and finds a teachers or a Salafī exegete, then he should study ‘Fāt’ḥ al-Qadīr’ by al-Shawkānī. I have made these cautions and set these conditions because Imām al-Shawkānī – even with his great level of knowledge and good authorships, especially in Fat’ḥ al-Qadīrand Nayl al-Āwtār he was not innocent from interpreting some texts in terms of the Attributes [of Allāh]. In case he is deceived by this, it is essential that he chooses a Salafī exegete to study this book. Thereafter the tafsīr that is well known to us is ‘Tafsīr Ibn Kathīr’ there is no problem in studying the summarisation that has been summarised from this tafsīr or even diving into other parts. Nevertheless, saying all that I’ve said, it is not befitting that a student of knowledge suffices with reading, but he must turn to the people of knowledge. Lastly, before we finish [speaking about] tafsīr, it is also necessary to study the sciences of tafsīr. From the sciences of tafsīr are the technique of recitation, and the subjects of the Arabic Language. All of this is from the sciences of tafsīr.
Then he should study ḥadīth. He should memorise texts – as we mentioned last night, he should begin with ‘Forty Hadīth al-Nawawī’ and ‘Umdat al-Aḥkām’ and ‘Bulūgh al-Marām’. He should study the conditions and become aware of these books. He should study them with the people who are specilists [in this subject].
[As for] fiqh, then if the student of knowledge wishes to expand and become acquainted with the differences amongst the scholars of fiqh, then he should memorise texts from all four schools of thought. He should not accustom himself in sticking to just one specific school, since the correct fiqh is that which is studied in Umdat al-Aḥkām and Bulūgh al-Marām [that is] the fiqh of the sunnah and some of the books of imām al-Shawkānī – provided, as I’ve said, there is no bigotry to anyone.
Books Recommended by Shaykh Muqbil for the Beginner (Student of Knowledge):
Question:Which books should a student of knowledge begin with? And then after those, if he wants to widen his study?
The books, which a student of knowledge, who is a beginner, should start reading with [if he can read and write well] are:
Fath ul-Majeed Sharh Kitaab ut-Tawheed , which is a mighty book,
Aqeedat ul-Waasitiyyah by Shaykh ul-Islaam ibn Taymiyyah,
al-Qawl ul-Mufeed Fee Adillatit Tawheed by our brother Muhammad ibn ‘Abdul-Wahhaab al-Wasaabee,
When you have read these books, you yourself will crave for more. If you could, start with the memorization of the Qur’aan, and this more good and desirable.
As for the issue, regarding the ‘Arabic language, for our foreign brothers, then it is very important. If there is a foreign person who does not speak the ‘Arabic language well, then a person may come to him in his Islaamic appearance and then he begins to explain the Qur’aan to him other than how it ought to be, as happened with the Mu’tazilah. Taken From Tuhfatul Mujeeb ‘Alaa Asilatil-Hadhir wal-Ghareeb, p.156, Dar al-Aathar.
Question:We would like some advice about the books which the seeker of Islamic knowledge should obtain, study and refer to
Shaykh Ibn ‘Uthaymeen (rahimahullaah)
Praise be to Allaah.
‘Aqeedah (basic tenets of faith):
Shaykh al-Islam Imaam Muhammad ibn ‘Abd al-Wahhaab (may Allaah have mercy on him).
Thalaathat al-Usool – The Three Fundamental Bases of Islamic Theology (pdf)
Al-Qawaa’id al-Arba’ah – Four Principles of Tawheed (pdf)
Kashf al-Shubahaat – Removal of Doubts ( pdf )
Shaykh al-Islam Ibn Taymiyah.
Al-‘Aqeedah al-Waasitiyyah (Principles of Islamic Faith ) which deals with Tawheed al-Asmaa’ wa’l-Sifaat
This is one of the best books written on this topic, and it is worth reading and studying.
Al-Tadmuriyyah – These two books are more comprehensive than al-Waasitiyyah
Al-‘Aqeedah al-Tahhaawiyyah, by Shaykh Abu Ja’far Ahmad ibn Muhammad al-Tahhaawi
Sharh al-‘Aqeedah al-Tahhaawiyyah by Abu’l-Hasan ‘Ali ibn Abi’l-‘Izz
Al-Durar al-Saniyyah fi’l-Ajoobah al-Najdiyyah, compiled by Shaykh ‘Abd al-Rahmaan ibn Qaasim
Al-Durrah al-Madiyyah fi ‘Aqeedah al-Firqah al-Mardiyyah by Muhammad ibn Ahmad al-Safaareeni al-Hanbali. –
This book contains some general statements which go against the madhhab of the salaf, such as his saying, “Our Lord is not an essence or an attribute or a physical entity, exalted be He.” Therefore the seeker of knowledge has to study it with a shaykh who is well versed in the ‘aqeedah of the salaf, so that he can explain the general statements in it that go against the ‘aqeedah of the righteous salaf.
Fath al-Baari Sharh Saheeh al-Bukhaari, by Ibn Hajar al-‘Asqallaani
Subul al-Salaam Sharh Buloogh al-Maraam, by al-San’aani,
his book combines between hadeeth and fiqh.
Nayl al-Awtaar Sharh Muntaqaa al-Akhbaar by al-Shawkaani
‘Umdat al-Ahkaam by al-Maqdisi.
This is an abridged book; most of its ahaadeeth are narrated in al-Saheehayn so their authenticity does not need to be researched.
Al-Arba’een al-Nawawiyyah, by Abu Zakariyya al-Nawawi.
This is a good book because it includes etiquette and a good methodology, and important basic principles, such as the hadeeth, “Part of a person’s being a good Muslim is his leaving alone that which does not concern him.” (Narrated by Imaam Ahmad, 1 – 201; al-Tirmidhi, 2318; classed as hasan by al-Nawawi in Riyaadh al-Saaliheen, 73; classed as saheeh by Ahmad Shaakir in al-Musnad, 1737). This principle – if one made it the path upon which one walks – would be sufficient.
Another principle is given concerning when one should speak, “Whoever believes in Allaah and the Last Day, let him say something good or else
remain silent.” (Narrated by al-Bukhaari, Kitaab al-Adab; Muslim, Kitaab al-Luqtah, Baab al-Diyaafah).
Buloogh al-Maraam, by al-Haafiz Ibn Hajar al-‘Asqallaani.
This is a very useful book, especially because it mentions the narrators, and quoted the opinions of others scholars, who said whose hadeeth is saheeh and whose is da’eef, and he comments on the hadeeth to say whether they are saheeh or da’eef.
Nukhbat al-Fikr by al-Haafiz Ibn Hajar al-‘Asqallaani.
This is considered to be a comprehensive work. If the seeker of knowledge understands it completely then he will have no need of many other books of mustalah (the science of hadeeth). Ibn Hajar (may Allaah have mercy on him) has a useful way of writing, which involves examining every issue in depth and categorizing the topics he discusses. If the seeker of knowledge reads it he will find it stimulating, because it is based on making one think. I say: it is good for the seeker of knowledge to memorize it because it is a useful summary of the science of mustalah (science of hadeeth).
The Six Books (Saheeh al-Bukhaari, Sahih Muslim, al-Nasaa’i, Abu Dawood, Ibn Maajah and Tirmidhi).
I advise the seeker of knowledge to read them often, because that will serve two purposes: reviewing the main sources of Islam and reviewing the names of hadeeth narrators. If you often review the names of hadeeth narrators, then whenever you come across the name of one of the narrators of al-Bukhaari in any isnaad, you will know that this is one of the narrators of al-Bukhaari, so you will benefit from this knowledge of hadeeth.
Books of fiqh
Aadaab al-mashiy ila’l-Salaah by Shaykh al-Islam Muhammad ibn ‘Abd al-Wahhaab
Zaad al-Mustaqni’ fi Ikhtisaar al-Muqni’ by al-Hajjaawi.
This is one of the best texts of fiqh. It is a blessed book, brief and comprehensive. Our shaykh, ‘Abd al-Rahmaan al-Sa’di (may Allaah have mercy on him) told us to memorize it, even though he had memorized the text of Daleel al-Taalib.
Al-Rawd al-Murbi’ Sharh Zaad al-Mustaqni’ by Shaykh Mansoor al-Bahooti
‘Umdat al-Fiqh by Ibn Qudaamah
Al-Usool min ‘Ilm al-Usool.
This is an abridged book which serves as an introduction for the seeker of knowledge.
Faraa’id (laws of inheritance)
Matn al-Rahbiyyah by al-Rahbi
Matn al-Burhaaniyyah by Muhammad al-Burhaani.
This is a useful and comprehensive abridged book dealing with all the laws of inheritance. I think that al-Burhaaniyyah is more comprehensive than al-Rahbiyyah in some ways, and it gives more information.
Tafseer al-Qur’aan al-‘Azeem by Ibn Katheer
This book is good for tafseer based on reports and it is useful and trustworthy. But it does pay much attention to matters of grammar and style.
Tayseer al-Kareem al-Rahmaan fi Tafseer Kalaam al-Mannaan by Shaykh ‘Abd al-Rahmaan al-Sa’di
This is a good, easy and trustworthy book, and I recommend it.
Muqaddimah Shaykh al-Islam fi’l-Tafseer.
This is an important introduction.
Adwaa’ al-Bayaan by al-‘Allaamah Muhammad al-Shanqeeti
This is a comprehensive book covering hadeeth, fiqh, tafseer and usool al-fiqh.
General books on some subjects:
On (Arabic) grammar: –
Matn al-Ajroomiyyah. This is an abridged book.
Alfiyyah Ibn Maalik; this is a summary of the science of grammar.
On Seerah (Prophet’s biography)
Zaad al-Ma’aad by Ibn al-Qayyim –
The best book that I have seen. This is a very useful book in which he mentions the biography of the Prophet (peace and blessings of Allaah be upon him) from all angels, then he discusses many rulings.
Rawdat al-‘Uqalaa’ by Ibn Hibbaan al-Busti
This is a useful book despite its brevity. He compiled a large amount of useful material and stories of the scholars, muhadditheen and others.
Siyar A’laam al-Nubalaa’ by al-Dhahabi.
This book is very useful and the seeker of knowledge should read and refer to it.
From Fataawa al-Shaykh Muhammad ibn Saalih al-‘Uthaymeen (rahimallah), Kitaab al-‘Ilm, p. 92
You did your research, you got the resources, you set up your timetable and you’re ready to begin your homeschool journey and then, your health-carer turns up and the questions arise…
‘Why aren’t they in school?
‘Do they mix with other children?’
‘Do you not think they need to experience a classroom environment?’
I don’t know who needs to hear this for the hundredth time but…
‘You are the parent, not them!’
How you choose to raise your child is your choice and YOU will be accountable!
Most people seem to make bad judgements about homeschoolers due to the manner of education and in particular socialising which is the main topic of what I will be covering in this post in shaa Allaah! I’m sure we all could write essays about this topic.
Now, nobody is saying that there are no social benefits from going to school. I’m sure a child can be social at school but I don’t believe for a second that school is the ultimate BEST place to socialise a child. Please understand the difference! Social development is very important to the homeschooler. If anything, it’s a huge reason why parents opt to homeschool since it allows flexibility and more control over who or what a child is exposed to.
Here are our top reasons (my husband included) why we believe schools are not necessarily the BEST place to socialise a child and Allaah Ta’ala knows best:
Socialising means different things to different people
As muslims, we dont care about numbers (popularity) we care about truth so one true friend is better than 100 fake friends
A childs confidence does NOT depend on them going to a school
In fact, there are many school children who lack confidence and social skills. Children at school are also more prone to bullying, peer pressure or some sort of abuse that parents may live to never know
Skills of socialising can be attained from various places
This includes places such as the home, relatives, other homeschooled children, penpals, mosques, libraries, friends, neighbourhood, youth club, outside of school activities including madrasa, sports, outdoor space such as walks, shopping or trips and many other suitable environments etc
Children at school don’t have much in common
Schools force children to spend years in the same company of other children who only have one thing in common; age. Now, you may be thinking some children do make friends with other children of similar interests but that only happens after and NOT before they enter the classroom. When a child is accepted into a school, only age and then location is taken into consideration. No other compatibility is taken into consideration such as religion, interests, learning style or level of maturity etc
There is not enough socialising time given to school children
School children here in the UK spend at least 6-7 hours, 5 days a week at school. They are given 1 hour of that time per day for a lunch break in which they are able to mix with other children. The rest of those long hours are spent in the classroom behind a desk; either listening to the teacher or getting on with work. Teachers won’t let a child socialise in class and from my experience, if caught talking, have said themselves ‘this is not a place for socialising, this is a place for learning’. The amount of time schools take from a childs day does not even allow them enough time to socialise with others outside of school (especially true in UK). I can only imagine how tiring it must be for those who actually manage to accomplish participating in out-of-school activities both guardian and child. I guess you can always wait for school trips which sometimes come once a year or the holiday breaks. Hmmm…
Children don’t always get to sit with whoever they like
A lot of school teacher’s have this belief that children shouldn’t sit in class with those they feel most comfortable around. I understand that some friends can affect their peers concentration but joining a child with someone they don’t feel safe or comfortable around is uneccessary in my opinion and can discourage a child from wanting to come to school altogether
Teachers impact a child’s confidence
I hope school teachers realise how serious and real this is especially those who yell & give detention as a way to ‘discipline’ a child which can lead to a child becoming rebellious. A teacher’s role is a huge one in which they are replacing the time loving parents wish they had with their children. Teachers are in a position to make or break a child yet not enough one-to-one time is given to every child which is something a child needs daily to meet their potential.
Sadly, schools only have one parents evening within the whole year. Are teachers really putting on their real character when parents meet them? Is this one evening enough time to have a good look at your child’s yearly progress? Allaahu aalem.
If you would like to continue the list in the comments, please feel free. I’d love to hear what you think too in shaa Allaah.
Well, it all comes down to this. The decisions YOU make for YOUR family are YOUR right & you dont need peoples approval!
As long as you are not being neglectful and keeping your child from benfiting with others then please do yourself a favour and ignore the judgement people make which they have no knowledge about. People are afraid of what they don’t know! Remember, worrying about what others think about your parenting whether family, friends or a doctor will only hold you back from reaching your own goals as a family.
You may be killing yourself over the opinion or judgement of someone who is not even the one fully responsible for your children.
If you homeschool, good. If you dont, good for you. Remember, you’re the parent, not them, and it’s all about tarbiyyah (cultivation)!
Please take care of yourself and your family first!
Please share, subscribe and comment! Jazaakom Allahu khair!
This is wonderful cultivating lecture by the noble Shaikh Muhammad al-Aqeel on this important topics. The rights and responsibilities of children and practical steps in nurturing children into adulthood with good manners. Translated by Abu Hakeem.
The status of our parents in Islam
The hardship of our mothers
Repaying back our parents
Treat your parents kindly even if they are a kaafir (non-believer)
The story of Abu Hurayrah and his mother
The story of the men in the cave
Virtues of being dutiful to parents
Results from being righteous to parents
Examples of how we can be righteous to our parents
How the Prophet Muhammad sallallahu alaihi wasallam was with his daughter Fatima radhi-Allaahu ‘anha
You can promote and encourage positive behaviour by rewarding children when they behave in acceptable ways. Children enjoy being rewarded, so they are encouraged to behave in the same way again. When children repeat behaviours, over time they become an ingrained, natural part of what the child does. The more a child is given positive attention for behaving appropriately, the less inappropriate behaviour they are likely to display.
The rewards that can be given to children fall into two categories:
Tangible rewards – they are real items that physically exist and can be seen
Intangible rewards – they are not physical items, but something that children can experience
Settings use mainly intangible rewards. They are extremely valuable. They show children that they’re earning approval from adults. They also demonstrate how to interact positively with other people – how to thank them for example.
Intangible rewards can be used to encourage children throughout an activity or task, showing them that they’re behaving correctly and giving them the confidence to continue. You can give children warm praise, thanks and smiles frequently throughout every day. It would be impractical to do the same with tangible rewards.
Tangible items are often used to reward children who are working towards specified behaviour goals that have been identified for them. To implement fairness towards all children, it is advised to give the opportunity to all children to work towards achieving their own tangible reward so as to not leave anyone out.
The Messenger of Allah (sallallaahu alayhi wa sallam) asked, “Have you other children besides this one?” He said, “Yes.” The Messenger of Allah (sallallaahu alayhi wa sallam) asked, “Have you awarded a gift like this to all of them.” He said, “No.” The Messenger of Allah (sallallaahu alayhi wa sallam) said, “I am not going to bear witness to this act of injustice.”
The Messenger of Allah (sallallaahu alayhi wa sallam) asked, “Do you not except goodness from all of them as you except from him?” He said, “Yes, of course.” The Messenger of Allah (sallallaahu alayhi wa sallam) said, “Then don’t do this (i.e., do not give a gift to one son only).” [Al-Bukhari and Muslim].
Tangible rewards are also good for rewarding and celebrating occasional achievements that are out of the ordinary, as they can be kept as a reminder of that time. Some tangible rewards, such as money, may be given by parents and carers, but in most settings it would be considered inappropriate to use them.
Some examples are shown in the table below.
Choosing something from a shop
A thank you
Pats on the back
Opportunities to choose a game or story for the group
Favourite activities (e.g. going to the park or baking cakes)
Children should be rewarded in a way that values them as an individual. For instance, some children feel uncomfortable with public acknowledgement or being physically touched – they may not appreciate a pat on the back. While it’s natural for some childcarers to cuddle a young child, this is not considered to be appropriate in all environments (such as the classroom) or with all children, particularly as they get older.
You must keep to the accepted policies and prodecures of your setting. It’s important to consider how children feel about the rewards being given to others. Tangible rewards in particular may lead to jealousy or feeling of being treated unfairly if they are not handed carefully.
Allaah Subhaanahu w Ta’ala knows best.
Please click the image below to download your free certificate of achievement for your children:
This book was written to bring awareness about Mental Health. Although it doesn’t explain mental health, it encourages a healthy mind growth for all children and a positive way of thinking.
It aims to inspire them to reach for their goals, not to be discouraged by anyone or anything and to know that there is always help waiting for them.
As a supporter of a family member who has a mental illness, I see the great need to bring this awareness to you and others in the hope that we can remove the ignorance from our communities and start supporting one another.
The topic of Mental health is not taught in schools or within most homes yet is something that affects all of us, some greater than others, where they have little to no control over it. Sadly, people who suffer from mental illnesses face a constant battle day and night that even they too don’t understand.
You may have a loved one, a friend or even a neighbour who struggles with a mental illness and you wouldn’t even realise until they have a relapse. Even then, most people are not aware of its signs or how to help.
So, please help spread mental health awareness now and let’s remove ignorance today!
How to use this file:
Read and Enjoy!
Below are a few beneficial links that you may find very useful:
‘The State of the One Affected With Mental Sickness and How the Muslim Should Behave With Him’:
The first 10 days of Dhul-Hijjah are here. Alhamdolillah, Allaah Ta’aala has given us an opportunity to increase in rewards for our good deeds. For us homeschooling parents, that doesn’t have to mean we put a pause on homeschool. It’s a great time to teach and implement together.
Below is a list of fun and educational ideas to involve your young children in. I hope you find benefit in shaa Allaah.
This book is the translated version of the English book ‘Mama and Abdullah‘. Aimed at anybody who is beginning to read Arabic, it gradually introduces new and repetitive words on each page. More to come soon in sha Allah.
Note: Please read the following links about image making:
Promoting good health to children from an early age is so important in every child’s upbringing and increases their chance of sticking to a balanced nutrition long term.
There are two separate Healthy Guide Packs below; one for the children and one for the parents.
The Healthy Eating Pack for children introduces healthy eating habits; it includes a healthy food pyramid, important food groups and light exercise with lots of tracing, drawing and colouring in to do. It also includes a fun quiz at the end.
The Ramadan Health Guide includes detailed nutritional advice for the month of Ramadan written by professional fitness and nutritional advisor Abu Hafs Hanif for men. This guide will help you feel more energised throughout Ramadan so you can take full advantage of the blessed month. It also provides lots of useful tips to use all year round with recommended foods; what to eat/drink and what to avoid and why. This guide book includes the following:
✅Significance of Ramadan ✅Hydration ✅Nutrition (Foundations of a balance diet, Foods to Eat/Avoid) ✅Exercise & its Benefits (including exercise from the Sunnah) ✅Tips in staying focused during and after Ramadan
For more information and services please contact contact Abu Hafs now here (brothers only), sisters please contact me.
Abu Hafs specialises in providing professional Fitness and Nutritional advise through his training courses and exercise plans for men and children.
Let your children enjoy practicing their writing skills in both Arabic and English. An essential book for preschoolers and up to first or even second grade. Includes pictures to colour in and short sentence examples for each letter/word.
How to use the file:
Please share, subscribe and comment! Jazaakom Allahu khair!
‘Bingo’ is a fun game in which players mark off numbers (in this case letters or words) on cards as they are drawn randomly by a caller, the winner being the first person to mark off all the letters/words on their card.
Use this resource with the previous post ‘Phonics, Words & Picture Mats‘. Simply download the file, print, laminate and cut up as cards or counters then of course, play bingo!
How to use the file:
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A set of fun and educational phonics mats (or cards) for children learning to read or write. Phonics is a simple method of teaching the alphabet by using sounds with symbols in an alphabetic writing system.
And enjoy a game of bingo as a fun way to test your child’s progress.
There are 5 sets of mats; each set of mats/cards (after the alphabet) have 4 stages and are colour coded to make life easier:
Stage 1 – Introducing letter sounds Stage 2 – Introducing a picture related to the letter sound Stage 3 – Introducing words related to the letter sound (high-lighted) Stage 4 – Introducing words related to the letter sound (not high-lighted)
Begin by introducing the alphabet mats in lower-case letters, then the upper-case letters. Progress to phase 2 and work your way up to phase 3, 4 and 5 in which your child will become more fluent and confident in reading independently in shaa Allaah.
Please share, subscribe and comment! Jazaakom Allahu khair!
The perfect activity for those little fingers learning to write or cut out. Why not try using this resource to teach your child how to use scissors or trace the dotted lines? Excellent practice for fine motor skills, hand to eye coordination, writing, counting and so much more.
Also includes the alphabet and numbers in both Arabic and English. A fun and productive way to keep the kids busy for a while.
How to use the file:
Laminate if using to trace or cut out with scissors
Please share, subscribe and comment! Jazaakom Allahu khair!
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