• What is Creative Writing? 

    Welcome to our Creative Writing Educational Platform!

  • Creative Writing

    Analyzing Creative Writing Sentences

    Starting with Kids

    Ages 5-6 years.

    Let's Play!

    The Creative Paragraph

    The Emergent Essay Writer: Ages 6-8 Years

    (From Sentences to a Paragraph Story Essay Type)
    An Evidence-Based Method



    Essay Writing


    The Instructional Essay Writer:

    Ages 7-9

    (From a Paragraph to the 3 Paragraph Story Essay Type)


    Essay Writing


    The Independent Essay Writer: Ages 8-10 (From the 3 Paragraph to 5 Paragraph Story Essay Type)



    Essay Writing

    The Advanced Essay Writer: Ages 10 and above (From the 5 Paragraph to the 7 paragraph Story Essay Type)

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    At LPK Reading Literacy, we believe in the transformative power of words. As an educational specialist dedicated to nurturing young minds, I'm thrilled to welcome you to a world where creativity knows no bounds. Creative writing isn't just a subject on the curriculum; it's a gateway to opening imagination, developing self-expression, and empowering children to explore the depths of their thoughts and emotions through the written word.

    The importance of creative writing cannot be overstated. It serves as a cornerstone of holistic education, nurturing skills that extend far beyond the classroom. Through essay writing, storytelling, poetry, and more, children not only refine their language abilities but also learn to think critically, empathize with others, and communicate effectively.

    At its core, creative writing encourages children to embrace their unique voices, developing a sense of confidence and self-worth. Whether they're crafting fantastical tales of adventure or
    introspective essays exploring personal experiences, every word they pen is a testament to their individuality.


    With various delays and chronic illnesses at an increase, it is essential to ensure student engagement, success, and overall

    well-being in the learning process. Here are some tailored strategies for each category:

    Differentiated Instructions and Accommodations for Creative Writing Students

  • Popular in Schools: The Four Types of Writing

    We encourage students to embrace these diverse forms of writing, children not only develop essential literacy skills but also cultivate an appreciation for the power of words to shape and illuminate their world.

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    Narrative Writing:

    Through storytelling, children learn to craft engaging narratives, developing characters, settings, and plot lines to captivate readers.
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    Descriptive Writing:

    This type of writing focuses on vivid imagery and sensory details, allowing children to paint vibrant pictures with their words and evoke emotions in their readers.

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    Expository Writing:

    In expository writing, children learn to convey information, explain concepts, and present arguments in a clear and organized manner, honing their analytical and persuasive skills.
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    Through persuasive writing, children advocate for their beliefs and opinions, learning to construct compelling arguments supported by evidence and reasoning.
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    How to teach a student to write a sentence? At what age should they know and learn to write a sentence? Good practice is to teach how to write a sentence they will know how to read at the same time. Using pictures to state what they see, then write. What are some strategies teachers can use to teach these sentences? What are the differentiated approaches to teaching sentences? What are some accommodations needed for a diverse class?

  • Kindergarten Age

    Teaching students to write a sentence is a fundamental aspect of literacy education and typically begins in early childhood, mostly not with writing, but with oral words, play and pictures, other strategic differentiated methods, then writing. While there's no specific age at which a child should know how to write a sentence, most children start developing this skill around the age of five or six. It's important to note that individual readiness and developmental stages vary, so some children may start earlier or later.

  • Together teach reading and writing:

    • When teaching students to write sentences, it's beneficial to integrate reading and writing simultaneously. This approach helps reinforce the connection between written and spoken language, promoting overall literacy development. Using pictures as prompts is an excellent strategy to engage young learners and provide context for sentence construction. Teachers can guide students to observe the details in a picture, describe what they see orally, and then translate their observations into written sentences.
    • Teaching young students, aged 5-7, to write sentences is an essential part of their literacy development. At this age, children are typically in the early stages of learning to read and write, and they can begin to grasp the concept of constructing simple sentences. It's important to remember that children develop at different rates, so while some may be ready to write sentences at age 4 or 5, others may need more time and support.

    Strategies teachers can use to teach sentence writing to young students:

    In kindergarten, the concepts of creative writing are introduced in a developmentally appropriate manner that aligns with the young learners' cognitive abilities and interests. While the focus is on encouraging creativity, imagination, and language development, specific concepts of creative writing that are typically taught through picture representation, "Read to Me"read alouds and play psychology. It includes:

    1. Expressive Language: Kindergarteners are encouraged to express themselves through spoken and written language. The teacher's vocabulary is simplified to accomodate their understanding. They learn to communicate their thoughts, feelings, and experiences using descriptive words, simplepictures and sentences, integrating, basic storytelling elements.


    2. Imagination and Creativity Projects: Children are encouraged to tap into their imagination and creativity with plenty of assistance, to create original stories, characters, and settings. They may engage in activities such as storytelling, role-playing, and imaginative play to explore different ideas and scenarios.


    3. Story Structure Thinking: In read aloud sessions, basic elements of story structure, such as beginning, middle, and end, are introduced to kindergarteners. They learn to organize their thoughts and ideas into a coherent narrative structure, albeit in simplified forms, as explained.

    4. Character Development: Kindergarteners learn about character development by creating characters with distinct personalities, traits, and emotions. They may draw or describe their characters and explore how they interact with the story's plot.

    5. Setting Description: Children learn to describe settings using sensory details and descriptive language. They are encouraged to use their senses to imagine and describe different places, environments, and landscapes.

    6. Narrative Writing: While narrative writing in kindergarten may be limited to simple pictures, sentences or drawings, children begin to understand the concept of learning about stories with a beginning, middle, and end. In differentiated instructions, they may use picture prompts or visual cues to inspire their creative thinking and for others, their creative writing.

    7. Free Creative Expression: Creative writing in kindergarten emphasizes self-expression and self-discovery. Children are encouraged to express themselves authentically and explore their unique voice through their own storytelling.

    8. Play-Based Learning: Many concepts of creative writing in kindergarten are integrated into play-based learning activities. Through dramatic play, poetry time, storytelling, and imaginative play centers, children have opportunities to practice creative expression and storytelling in a hands-on and engaging way.

  • Creative Writing Activities For Kindergarten

    Here are some teacher inspired lesson Learning ideas to encourage play and Imagination in children.

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    Lesson Learning Idea: Creating Writing - One Sentence Story (Kids Age 4 – 6 Years)

    Through play interactions, children learn to take on different roles, understand
    others' perspectives, regulate their emotions and behavior, and develop
    interpersonal skills crucial for social and emotional development.

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    Lesson Learning Idea: Oral Writing Picture Story (Ages 4-6 Years)

    Students will practice phonetic and phonemic awareness through decoding sentences. Students will engage in comprehension strategies such as retelling, predicting, inferencing, and visualization. Students with special needs will receive individualized attention to accommodate their learning styles and needs.
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    Lesson Learning Idea: Play Psychology Oral Creative Writing (Age 4-6 Years)

    Title: Cooking Breakfast with Mom or Dad: Exploring Symbolic Play and Moral Values.
    To engage students in symbolic play to enhance cognitive development, language skills, and creativity. To reinforce moral values and manners through role-playing scenarios. To promote comprehension strategies such as retelling,predicting, inferencing, metacognition, and visualization techniques. To accommodate students with special needs by providing individualized attention and alternative learning methods.
  • Young Learners Ages: 5-6 Years

    Here are some strategies teachers can use to teach sentence writing to young students:

    1. Start with basic concepts: Introduce students to the components of a sentence, such as capital letters, punctuation, and word order. Use simple examples and demonstrate how sentences convey complete thoughts.

    2. Use visual aids: Incorporatepictures and visual prompts to help students generate ideas for their sentences. Encourage them to describe what they see in the pictures and then write sentences based on their observations.

    3. Modeling and scaffolding: Model sentence writing for students by writing sentences on the board or chart paper while verbalizing the process. Provide scaffolding support by breaking down the steps of sentence construction and offering guided practice.

    4. Hands-on activities: Engage students in hands-on activities, such as using magnetic letters or word cards to build sentences. This kinesthetic approach can help reinforce concepts and make learning more interactive.

    5. Interactive writing: Collaborate with students to write sentences together as a class. Encourage them to contribute ideas and participate in the writing process, such as dictating sentences for the teacher to write or writing sentences together as a group.

  • One Sentence Activities For Children

    Here are some teacher inspired lesson learning ideas to encourage play and Imagination in children.

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    Sentence Activity 1

    A Creative Writing lesson idea for kindergarten teachers to integrate in their lesson
    session: decodable sentence concept, along with accompanying oral questions.

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    Sentence Activity 2

    A Creative Writing lesson idea for kindergarten teachers to integrate in their lesson
    session: decodable sentence concept, along with accompanying oral questions.

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    Sentence Activity 3

    A Creative Writing lesson idea for kindergarten teachers to integrate in their lesson
    session: decodable sentence concept, along with accompanying oral questions.

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    Sentence Activity 4

    A Creative Writing lesson idea for kindergarten teachers to integrate in their lesson
    session: decodable sentence concept, along with accompanying oral questions.

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    Sentence Activity 5

    A Creative Writing lesson idea for kindergarten teachers to integrate in their lesson
    session: decodable sentence concept, along with accompanying oral questions.

  • Differentiated Instructions and Accommodations for Creative Writing Students

    With various delays and chronic illnesses are essential to ensure their engagement, success, and overall well-being in the learning process. Here are some tailored strategies for each category:

    Cognitive Delays:

    Popular delays: Intellectual disabilities, Down syndrome, autism spectrum disorder (ASD).

    Differentiated Instructions:
    1. Simplify tasks and instructions, breaking them down into smaller steps.
    2. Use visual aids such as charts, diagrams, or picture prompts to support understanding.
    3. Provideextra time for processing information and completing tasks.


    1. Offer alternative modes of expression, such as dictation software or communication boards.
    2. Provide hands-on activities and manipulatives to reinforce learning.
    3. Offer frequent breaks and opportunities for movement to maintain focus and engagement.


    Motor Delay:

    Popular delays: Cerebral palsy, muscular dystrophy, developmental coordination disorder (DCD).

    Differentiated Instructions:
    1. Provide adapted writing tools such as pencil grips, slant boards, or adapted keyboards.
    2. Breakdown writing tasks into manageable chunks to reduce fatigue.
    3. Encourage the use of technology for writing, such as voice-to-text software or typing.

    1. Allow for extra time to complete writing tasks.
    2. Provide assistance with physical tasks as needed, such as turning pages or positioning
    writing materials.
    3. Create a comfortable and accessible writing environment with ergonomic seating and
    adjustable desks.


    Emotional, Social & Behavioral Delays:


    Popular delays: Anxiety disorders, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), oppositional defiant disorder (ODD).

    Differentiated Instructions:

    1. Offer clear expectations and guidelines for behavior during writing activities.
    2. Provide opportunities for choice and autonomy in writing topics and activities.
    3. Teach self-regulation strategies such as deep breathing or mindfulness techniques.

    1. Create a supportive and non-judgmental writing environment where students feel safe to
    express themselves.
    2. Offer frequent praise and positive reinforcement for effort and progress.
    3. Provide access to counseling or behavioral support services as needed.


    Speech Delay:

    Popular delays: Speech sound disorders, language disorders, stuttering.

    Differentiated Instructions:
    1. Provide visual supports such as word banks or sentence starters to assist with verbal
    2. Encourage oral storytelling or role-playing activities to practice narrative skills.
    3. Breakdown writing tasks into oral discussions or brain storming sessions before

    1. Allow students to dictate their ideas to a scribe or use speech-to-text technology.
    2. Provide opportunities for peer collaboration and discussion to practice communication
    3. Offer speech therapy or language intervention services as needed.


    Chronic Illnesses and Genetic Conditions:

    Popular conditions: Asthma, heart diseases, cystic fibrosis, hemophilia, sickle cell anemia, thalassemia.

    Differentiated Instructions:

    1. Allow flexibility with deadlines and assignments to accommodate medical appointments
    or flare-ups.
    2. Provide opportunities for virtual learning or home-based instruction during periods of
    illness or recovery.

    3. Collaborate with medical professionals and parents to create individualized education plans (IEPs) or 504 plans that address the student's specific needs.

    1. Ensure access to necessary accommodations such as assistive devices, medication
    administration, or rest breaks during class.
    2. Implement a system for communication between school and healthcare providers to
    coordinate care and support the student's academic needs.
    3. Createa supportive and understanding classroom environment where students feel
    comfortable discussing their health needs and seeking assistance when necessar


    In conclusion, understanding the unique needs of each child and providing tailored support and accommodations is paramount in developing success in essay writing. By categorizing essay writers into distinct stages and integrating differentiated instructions, teachers and parents can effectively address the strengths and weaknesses of each child, bridging the gap in their progress and ensuring they reach their full potential.

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    What is a paragraph? Explore who is the Emergent Essay Writer. Learn several skills on how to apply the elements to be creative with your paragraph (s).

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    Instructional Essay Writing

    The Three Paragraph Story: Strategies and applying the method to paragraphs.

    "They are able to transition from 1 paragraph, to 3 paragraphs, which can create a complete
    short essay at their age. "

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    Independent Essay Writing

    They become an big boy or girl when They can apply the method to the 5 paragraph structure to create a more detailed and vivid essay.

    "They are called the Independent Essay Writer."

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    Advance Essay Writing

    This is the 7 paragraphs or more. However we advise you allow the student to learn this method paragraph
    structure first, and then evolve
    from there accordingly.

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    Understanding Paragraphs for Creative Essay Writers

    Students want to know how to think and write creatively, whether as a kindergartener, a middle schooler or secondary and senior, it is their innate ability to be open up to imagination and expression. Understanding the role and structure of paragraphs is a fundamental step in honing their skills and crafting compelling narratives. We will explore the art of paragraph writing and explore how it shapes the creative writing process.

    Definition of a Paragraph:

    A paragraph serves as a cohesive unit ofthought, containing a collection of sentences that revolve around a central idea or theme. From the introductory sentences (Main Idea and Topic) that sets the tone to the supporting sentences that elaborate on the topic, and finally, the concluding sentence that provides closure, each component plays a vital role in conveying the writer's message effectively.


    Teaching Paragraph Writing:

    As educators, it's essential to guide young writers in transitioning from crafting creative sentences to composing structured paragraphs. Starting with simple exercises tailored to their age and comprehension level, students can gradually grasp the concept of organizing their thoughts into cohesive paragraphs, one at a time. By instilling strategic methods and emphasizing the importance of structure, we empower children to express themselves with clarity and precision.


    Levels of Creative Essay Writers:

    At LPKReading Literacy, we recognize that every student progresses at their own pace, evolving through distinct levels of proficiency as creative essay writers. From the novice explorers of ideas to the adept architects of narratives, each level represents a milestone towards mastery. By understanding these levels and tailoring our approach accordingly, we can effectively nurture the unique abilities and competencies of every young writer.


    Create your own Rubrics and Checklist

    Here is a comprehensive guideline on what you will need to assess

    your student's Creative Writing.

  • Emergant Essay Writing


    The Emergent Essay Writer: Ages 6-8 (From Sentences to a Paragraph Story Essay Type)

    • An emergent essay writer, typically between the ages of 6 and 8, is a budding wordsmith who's just beginning to explore the power of written expression. At this stage, they can craft concise one-paragraph short stories, each consisting of three, four, five or six sentences, following the usual paragraph structure: a main idea sentence, a topic sentence, supporting details, and a conclusion sentence.


    • Before and during their learning of paragraph writing, students should have a foundational knowledge of reading, including phonics, vocabulary, and comprehension skills. Understanding transition words helps connect ideas seamlessly, while exposure to poetry introduces figurative language and dialogue. Knowledge of grammar rules, punctuation, and maintaining focus within a paragraph ensures clarity and coherence.


    • Varying paragraph lengths adds rhythm and emphasis, while expanding vocabulary enriches expression. Comprehension skills such as inferring and summarizing deepen understanding and enhance essay writing. The simplified one-paragraph essay method serves as a stepping stone for the emergent essay writer, which encourages confidence and laying the groundwork for their transition to 3 paragraph essays and future literary endeavors.


    • At this stage, children are just beginning to explore the world of essay writing. They may struggle with forming coherent sentences or organizing their thoughts effectively. For children with learning disabilities such as dysgraphia, dyslexia, or autism, additional support and accommodations are crucial.


    • Teachers and parents should focus on building foundational skills such as phonics, vocabulary, and sentence structure, while also providing alternative methods of expression, such as dictation or visual aids.
    A Student's First Paragraph: The Emergent Essay Writer: The 1 Paragraph Essay
  • Sentences into Paragraphs

    Understanding how the importance of gradually increasing the number of sentences in a paragraph is:

    Starting with (3) Three Sentences:

    Paragraphs can be up to 3 sentences, as the students become more experienced in essay writing. A student can write both the main idea and the topic sentence in one sentence using proper sentence structure rules and skill, transforming the paragraph into 3 sentences.

    1. Main Idea & Topic sentence in 1 sentence.

    2. Supporting Details sentence

    3. Conclusion sentence


    Comprehensively, teachers of 6-12-year-olds must explain the importance of gradually increasing the number of sentences in a paragraph: it's essential to understand that teaching paragraph writing is a developmental process. Just like learning to ride a bike, students need to start with training wheels before they can pedal confidently on their own. Similarly, gradually increasing the number of sentences in a paragraph provides scaffolding and support for younger children as they develop their writing skills.


    Starting with (4) Four Sentences:

    When teaching younger kids who are new to paragraph writing, beginning with four sentences offers a manageable and structured approach. With four sentences, students can learn the basic components of a paragraph: a topic sentence, supporting details, and a conclusion. Teachers can model writing a simple paragraph with four sentences, emphasizing clarity, coherence, and staying on topic.

    1. For example, a paragraph about a favorite animal might include a main idea, telling us what the paragraph is about, and topic sentence, which introduces the animal, two sentences providing details or examples about the animal, and a concluding sentence summarizing why it's a favorite.


    2. For example, a paragraph about a favorite animal might include the main idea a topic sentence, combining what the paragraph is aboutand introducing the animal, two sentences providing details or examples about the animal, and a concluding sentence summarizing why it's a favorite.


    Advancing to 5 Sentences:

    Once students are comfortable with writing paragraphs containing four sentences, they can progress to paragraphs with five sentences. Adding an additional sentence allows for further elaboration on the topic and provides an opportunity to include more supporting details or examples.

    Teachers can guide students in expanding their paragraphs by encouraging them to include descriptive language, additional facts, or personal experiences related to the topic. For instance, a paragraph about a memorable vacation might include a main idea, topic sentence, two sentences describing different aspects of the vacation, and a concluding sentence reflecting on the overall experience.


    Graduating to 6 Sentences:

    Moving on to paragraphs with six sentences marks another step in students' writing development. With six sentences, students have even more room to develop their ideas and provide deeper insights into the topic. Teachers can encourage students to incorporate transitional words and phrases to enhance the flow of their paragraphs and connect ideas more effectively.
    For example, a paragraph about a favorite book might include a main idea, topic sentence, or topic sentence, main idea, three sentences, summarizng the book, discussing favorite characters or scenes (Supporting Details), and a concluding sentence expressing overall thoughts or recommendations.


    In summary, gradually increasing the number of sentences in a paragraph provides young writers with the opportunity to build their skills and confidence over time. Starting with three or four sentences allows for a solid foundation, while advancing to five and six sentences offers opportunities for further development and expression.

    By scaffolding instruction in this way, teachers can support students asthey progress from basic paragraph writing to more complex compositions.

  • The Instructional Essay Writer: The 3 Paragraph Essays

    Instructional Essay Writer

    An instructional essay writer is a young student typically around the ages of 7 to 9, who has progressed beyond writing single paragraphs and has transitioned to crafting complete short essays consisting of three paragraphs. This developmental milestone reflects their growing proficiency in expressing ideas and organizing thoughts cohesively.

    • To reach this stage, several prerequisites are necessary. First and foremost, the student must possess strong reading skills, encompassing phonics, vocabulary, fluency, and comprehension of various texts. Additionally, an understanding of transition words facilitates smooth transitions between ideas and paragraphs.
    • Exposure to poetry introduces figurative language and dialogue, enhancing the writer's ability to convey imagery and emotion. Mastery of grammar rules ensures clarity and coherence in their writing. Furthermore, the student should grasp concepts such as indenting, punctuation control, and maintaining focus within paragraphs, alongside the importance of varying paragraph lengths to suit the content. Vocabulary expansion and comprehension skills, including inference, prediction, summarization, visualization, and metacognition, further enrich their writing abilities.
    • As children progress to the instructional stage, they begin to grasp the basic structure of essays and develop a deeper understanding of writing concepts. However, they still require guidance and explicit instruction to refine their skills.
    • For children with learning disabilities, it's essential to incorporate multisensory approaches and scaffolded instruction to accommodate their individual needs. Teachers and parents should emphasize transitional words, grammar rules, and comprehension strategies, while also nurturing their creativity and critical thinking.

    The three-paragraph essay format is straight forward and manageable for instructional writers.


    1. In the first paragraph, known as the introduction, the student establishes the setting, including the time and place, and presents the main idea and topic. This paragraph typically comprises six sentences, incorporating a hook to engage the reader, contextual information or conflict, and a transitional conclusion leading to the next paragraph.
    2. The second paragraph, or the middle, focuses on supporting details and further develops the narrative or argument. Here, the student may introduce another setting if necessary and vividly explain the setup or rising action, leading to a dramatic or epic climax. This section spans five to six sentences and ends with a transitional conclusion guiding the reader towards the final paragraph.
    3. Lastly, the conclusion paragraph wraps up the essay by restating the main idea, offering resolution, and potentially introducing another setting. With one to two sentences of fallen action and a resolution, this segment provides closure to the essay, comprising another five to six sentences. The simplicity of this structure allows instructional writers to convey their ideas effectively while gradually honing their essay-writing skills.

    Exploring Various Types of Writing

    Critical Thinking and Background Knowledge every Developing Student should know.

  • The Independent Essay Writer: The 5 Paragraph Essays

    Independent Essay Writing: Age 8-10 years


    An independent essay writer, typically between the ages of 8 and 10, demonstrates the ability to craft a complete essay comprising five paragraphs. This transition from three to five paragraphs marks a significant milestone in their writing development, indicating a deeper understanding of essay structure and organization. Moving beyond the simplicity of three paragraphs, the independent writer embraces the challenge of expanding their ideas across multiple sections, thus refining their skills and solidifying their grasp of writing concepts.


    By navigating the complexities of a five-paragraph essay, towards greater autonomy and proficiency in written expression, ultimately fostering a sense of ownership over their writing as they continue to refine and expand their abilities.

    At this stage,children demonstrate greater autonomy and proficiency in essay writing. They can compose essays with more complexity and sophistication, utilizing a structured approach with multiple paragraphs. However, for children with learning disabilities such as hearing impairment or Down syndrome, differentiated instructions remain crucial. Teachers and parents should provide opportunities for self-expression while also reinforcing essential skills such as punctuation control, vocabulary expansion, and comprehension strategies.

    To comprehend the importance of various background knowledge for an independent writer, let's examine them analytically. This student should have:

    1. Reading Knowledge: Strong reading skills are foundational for writing, as they enable the writer to understand and effectively communicate ideas. Phonics, vocabulary, fluency, and comprehension contribute to the writer's ability to convey their thoughts coherently and engagingly.


    2. Transitional Words or Phrases: Transitional words and phrasesfacilitate smooth transitions between ideas and paragraphs, enhancing the coherence and flow of the essay. They guide the reader through the writer's thoughts, ensuring clarity and logical progression.


    3. Poetry: Exposure to poetry introduces figurative language and dialogue,enriching the writer's repertoire of literary devices. Familiarity with poetry terms enhances their descriptive abilities and allows for more nuanced expression in their writing.


    4. Grammar Rules: Mastery of grammar rules ensures clarity andprecision in communication. Understanding grammatical concepts such as sentence structure, punctuation, and tense agreement enables the writer to convey their ideas accurately and effectively.


    5. Indenting: Indenting helps visually distinguish between paragraphs, aiding inthe organization and readability of the essay. It signals the beginning of a new idea or section, guiding the reader through the writer's thought process.


    6. Punctuation Control: Proper punctuation enhances the clarityand coherence of the writing. It clarifies the writer's intended meaning and helps convey emotions and emphasis effectively.


    7. Maintaining Focus in a Paragraph: Ensuring consistency andcoherence within paragraphs prevents the essay from becoming disjointed or confusing. Staying focused on the main idea allows for a clear and concise presentation of thoughts and arguments.


    8. Varying Paragraph Lengths: The student would have been taught the different types of paragraphs. Varying the length of paragraphs adds rhythm and emphasis to the writing, keeping the reader engaged and enhancing overall readability. It allows the writer to effectively convey different levels of detail and complexity within the essay.


    9. Vocabulary Expansion: A rich vocabulary enables the writer to express themselves more precisely and vividly. Exploring new words in context enhances descriptive abilities and fosters creativity in writing.


    10. Comprehension: Comprehension skills such as inference, prediction, summarization, visualization, and metacognition deepen understanding and facilitate critical thinking in essay writing. They enable the writer to analyze and interpret texts effectively, enhancing the depth and insightfulness of their writing.

  • Advance Essay Writing: Age 10+ Years


    • An advanced essay writer is a student whohas reached a level of proficiency in writing that allows them to compose essays with a higher degree of complexity and sophistication. At this stage, typically between the age of 9-12 years, students have already mastered fundamental writing skills and are ready to explore more intricate topics and writing styles. Advanced essay writing involves the utilization of a structure with seven paragraphs or more, providing a comprehensive framework for organizing ideas and presenting arguments or narratives effectively.

    CAUTION: However, it's important to note that while the structure of a seven-paragraph essay provides a solid framework, it's crucial to allow students the flexibility to learn and adapt to this structure gradually. It takes time. Therefore teachers must be mindful of the student’s age and the what Essay level of writing each student can manage, instead of expecting mastery of the seven-paragraph format right away. However, It's beneficial to guide students through various lengths of paragraph structures, allowing them to understand the purpose and function of each paragraph within an essay.

    • By starting with shorter essays andgradually increasing the complexity and length, students can develop a deeper understanding of how to effectively organize their thoughts and ideas. This gradual approach allows students to become familiar with the components of an essay, such as introductions, body paragraphs, and conclusions, while also honing their skills in crafting coherent arguments or narratives.

    As Advance Essay Writing students become more comfortable with the seven-paragraph structure, they can begin to experiment with different types of essays, such as persuasive, expository, descriptive or narrative essays. They can also add the comical, horror, investigative, or other twist. This allows them to explore different styles of writing and develop their own unique voice and perspective.


    • Advanced essay writers exhibit a high level of proficiency and can tackle complex topics and narratives with confidence. They can analyze, evaluate, and synthesize information effectively, presenting their ideas in a clear and articulate manner. However, it's essential to continue providing support and accommodations for children with learning disabilities, ensuring they have equal access to opportunities for growth and development. Teachers and parents should encourage critical thinking, creativity, and self-reflection, while also nurturing a supportive and inclusive learning environment for all students.


    Overall, advanced essay writing involves more than just mastering the technical aspects of essay structure. It requires critical thinking, creativity, and the ability to articulate complex ideas in a clear and concise manner. By providing students with the guidance and support they need to navigate this process, they can become confident and skilled writers capable of expressing themselves effectively in any context.

    The Advance Essay Writer: The 7 Paragraph Essays

    Critical Strategies for Advance Essay Writing

    Here are some strategies for the Advance Essay Writer to support student learning:

    1. Gradual Progression: Introduce the 7-paragraph structure gradually, allowing students to first master shorter essay formats before progressing to longer and more complex essays. Start with simpler topics and gradually increase the complexity as students become more proficient.

    2. Modeling and Mentor Texts: Model the process of writing a 7-paragraph essay for students, using mentor texts or examples to illustrate each component of the essay. Provide annotated examples that highlight effective writing strategies and techniques.

    3. Graphic Organizers: Usegraphic organizers such as story maps or essay outlines to help students plan and organize their ideas before writing. Break down the essay into manageable sections and guide students through the brainstorming and outlining process.

    4. Peer Collaboration: Encouragepeer collaboration and feedback by having students share their drafts with classmates for peer review. Peer editing allows students to receive constructive feedback and perspectives from their peers, improving the quality of their writing.

    5. Research and Inquiry: Incorporate research and inquiry-based learning activities to deepen students' understanding of the topic and enhance the depth and complexity of their essays. Encourage students to explore multiple perspectives and sources of information to inform their writing.


    6. Revision and Reflection: Teach students the importance of revising and reflecting on their writing to refine their ideas and improve the clarity and coherence of their essays. Provide opportunities for students to revise their drafts based on feedback and self-assessment.

    7. Differentiated Instruction: Recognize that students may have varying levels of writing proficiency and provide differentiated instruction to meet individual needs. Offer additional support or extension activities based on each student's skill level, ensuring that all students are appropriately challenged and supported.

  • Essay Writing Samples

    These are samples for students to complete with teacher guidance. They are formulated for the student and teacher to add their taste and style to recreate freely.

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    Instructional Essay Writing: 3 Paragraph Essay

    The Instructional Essay Writer: Ages 7-9 (From a Paragraph to the 3 Paragraph Story Essay Type)

    A Day at Logs Beach

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    Instructional Essay Writing: 3 Paragraph Essay

    The Instructional Essay Writer: Ages 7-9 (From a Paragraph to the 3 Paragraph Story Essay Type)

    My New Pair of Nikes for School

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    Independent Essay Writing: 5 Paragraph Essay

    The Instructional Essay Writer: Ages 7-9 (From a Paragraph to the 3 Paragraph Story Essay Type)

    Baby Monkey Zacky

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    Independent Essay Writing: 5 Paragraph Essay

    The Instructional Essay Writer: Ages 7-9 (From a Paragraph to the 3 Paragraph Story Essay Type)


    The Ninga Ants Attack

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    Advance Essay Writing: 7 Paragraph Essay

    The Advance Essay Writer: Ages 10+ (From 5 Paragraph to the 7 Paragraph Story Essay Type)


    Narrative Dramatic Fable: The Foolish Fight in the School Yard

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    Advance Essay Writing: 7 Paragraph Essay

    The Advance Essay Writer: Ages 10+ (From 5 Paragraph
    to the 7 Paragraph Story Essay Type)


    Narrative Dramatic Investigative:
    The Community Robbery


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