How to Write a good Story for KidsMaking a good story for children
Planning a story
You know, my girlfriends used to like to write tales. During her free lazy days, if her nose wasn't hidden in a favourite notebook, they could be found with a graphite in their hands, thoughts that flow like rainwater from a hoses into her whirlpool wrap. But on the other side, although my boy Ben liked to tell tales out loud, he wouldn't write them down to do it.
You don't know how you can help your kid get past a tear and a crayon. You don't see how he will ever write a proper phrase, let alone a whole story. I' m sending Amy a series of thoughts on how to plot a story with her boy. When using a writer, refer to the teacher's manual, which is filled with hints and instructions.
You have to work with a good brainstorming student until he or she has acquired the abilities of a good one. Above all, hesitant authors should not write alone. Being a mother, schoolteacher, trainer and cheese maker, your aim is to motivate and teach your baby to think.
Schedule the letter if necessary. Young- or hesitant kids can switch off if they want to write too much. At first you know that it is okay to write for your newborn. Begin with story suggestions, not covertions. Typing the song can push a kid into a nook.
Probably makes up a great song, but sometimes he can't come up with any idea. Therefore the song should be the last brainstorm. When it' s an adventurous story, your kid will want to think of a protagonist, an thrilling or rather strange environment and a challenge to resolve.
When it' s a fun story, help him choose a protagonist who is in a fun time. Inflate these out! Brainstorm should generate more ingenuity than your kid will. And if he can't think of anything now, he won't have much to write later.
Discuss various ways in which the story could begin. Raise a question to stimulate an idea, such as: So who could be the protagonist of your story? An imaginary figure? When' s the story? Where' s the story taking place? Brainstorming for the center and the end of the story. Continue asking your question to ask your kid.
Assist your kid to incorporate items that help the story themed. Make up a name. Well, now that you know which way the story will go, it's brainstorming for different cover-idea. These are some ways to persuade more of your child's contents. You can ask me a question. Amy' kid wanted to write about a beast.
It' good to ask like:: In what strange situation could a rogue be? You might say, after throwing together ideas: To start the story, let's make a laughable statement about things that might be happening because of his breathing. Always lead your kid to ludicrous moments and stupid answers.
Amazing Thoughts! When he tries these different approaches, what amusing or laughable things could possibly occur? his breathing is getting much fiercer! The point of a brainstorm is to throw away your thoughts. Don't be worried if an ideal is good or poor; just keep going on about fun things that might be happening. If multiple submissions get stuck, your kid can include them in the workbook.
What is the end of the story? Do you see how useful it is to have the talk and stimulate your children through questioning and dialog? Later on, when it's your child's turn to write, he doesn't have to use every one. Merry typing!