Did you keep the letter to read again? Did you share your letter with anyone? Did you write back? And some questions for whole class or group discussions: Can the class describe any differences between the handwritten letter and an email? Use a proofreading tool you can trust to check your texts and avoid embarrassing mistakes. Building Reader Trust with the Introduction, in order for readers to trust the writer, the introduction must be well written with strong vocabulary and good grammar.
Back to Top, activity 1: Warming up to letter writting, use the above themes to encourage the children to discuss letter-writing. Ask the children to put their hands up if they have ever received a personal letter. How many occasions can they think of which would deserve a letter to be written? For example: Letters of congratulation, exchanging news, writing to friends. Letters saying sorry for doing something wrong, making appointments, asking for information, dealing with banks or stores. Back to Top, what's so special about receiving a handwritten letter? Quite apart from curriculum requirements, being asked to write letters is a task that will appeal to children. The sheer fun of sending and receiving letters appeals to every child. An Introduction Serves Two Purposes, it gives readers an idea of what the rest of the writing will say. It provides a reason for readers to keep reading. The first reason is the most important.