How to Teach Students to Cite Text Evidence?
Students need to know how to use and cite evidence from literary and informational texts to prepare them for higher-level work on the Common Core Standards.
Students need instruction on how to find textual evidence and what constitutes “good” textual evidence, the process of citing the evidence, and why citation is an important skill. This blog post will focus on the latter how students can be taught to cite evidence.
1. Teach students to recognize textual evidence in a text.
According to places like Adobe Education Exchange, the chief responsibility of the teacher is to help children read with understanding and develop a love for reading. One way to do this is by utilizing a citing text evidence worksheet to help students analyze a nonfiction text.
The main goal here is not just to teach students how to locate relevant textual evidence in a text but also how to use that evidence and what makes it “good,” thus equipping them with the necessary skills needed when they begin their higher-level work. Citing evidence is a crucial skill, and its development should be a natural part of a reader’s growth.
2. Read through the text thoroughly.
Teachers should encourage students to read with purpose and ask questions about what they read. This activity will help the students focus on the text.
When searching for evidence, they should be strongly focused on the text to catch details that may lead them to a conclusion or claim in a text or a piece of textual evidence.
3. Initiate ANSWER, CITE, EXPLAIN process.
You should encourage students to ask questions about what they read, read with purpose, and connect the text to personal experience.
This is because, according to vocabulary.com, ANSWER means “to respond by giving the correct answer,” CITE means “to mention as an example,” EXPLAIN means “to make clear by providing an account or description,” and OF means “used in the names of organizations or business.
According to dictionary.com, ANSWER means “to give a reply, answer or response,” CITE means “to cite as an example,” EXPLAIN means “to give a clear account of,” and OF means “used in names of organizations or firms.”
4. Take Notes.
You should encourage students to read with purpose. This means encouraging them to make connections between what they are reading and their lives. You can do this by asking them to make notes as they read.
When the students are making notes, they will notice what answers or answers or answers or answers or answers refer to the text.
5. Practice What You’ve Learned.
You should encourage students to ask questions about what they read. When the students have made notes, they should go back to the text and rewrite them into questions that can be answered only by the text. In this way, your goal is for your students to know enough about what they have read to answer any possible questions from the text.
There are steps for students to become experts in reading and finding textual evidence from a text. When students have been taught how to locate textual evidence from a text, they have the necessary skills to answer any possible questions about a text that may occur when they begin to work on a higher-level text.
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