Growing up going to school, I always remember the dreaded book report days. They always stressed me out so much. I would rush to scramble to finish the book, which is never one I was ever interested in reading in the first place. Then I would have to sit down and grudgingly write a report about it. Now that I am a teacher myself, I truly see the value in book reports.
Charlotte's Web Book Report by Elizabeth Brunette
Use your Chromebooks, laptops or mobile devices to give them a creative twist. Books are amazing. They transport students to a different time and place. They boost vocabulary and improve achievement. Book reports, however, can be a drag.
Charlotte's Web Worksheets and Literature Unit
While many students dread these assignments, book reports can help students learn how to interpret texts and gain a broader understanding of the world around them. Well-written books can open your eyes to new experiences, people, places, and life situations that you may have never thought about before. In turn, a book report is a tool that allows you, the reader, to demonstrate that you have understood all the nuances of the text you just read.
White about a runt of a pig named Wilbur, who is loved by a little girl and befriended by a very clever spider named Charlotte. Author E. Fern cares for the pig, who beats the odds and survives—which is something a theme for Wilbur.