Here’s to the good/bad women leading the world of fiction.
Forget challenges, adults should be taking a leaf out of children's books when it comes to their reading habits.
Sharing a book together doesn't stop being important once a child learns to read.
Reading and writing may have evolved thanks to a natural ability of the brain's visual cortex to process geometrical shapes.
Shared reading has many benefits. Among them, it can help your child develop a bigger vocabulary.
Children from minority groups rarely see themselves reflected in the books they read. This can negatively impact their sense of identity and their literacy levels.
Are the stacks of books in your library still alive? Why keep them if they are not? Why does our attachment to the printed word not waver in the face of its digital counterpart?
If schools and policy-makers want to boost children's literacy, they should invest in teacher librarians.
In Australian picture books, family representation has been overwhelmingly traditional. But this may be changing.
Parents often see reading as "school business" - something that teachers are responsible for.
Reading involves more than decoding letter-sound relationships and making meaning from isolated texts.
How books can help veterans overcome physical and mental trauma.
Children in the early stages of learning to read should be given decodable books to practise and generalise their developing alphabetic skills.
Learning music in the early years of schooling can help children learn to read.
Children need the same information repeated to encode it permanently.
The Victorian opposition has pledged funding for "decodable readers" which focus only on sounds. But kids prefer to read rich texts.
Kids in the UK grow up with some of the highest levels of educational inequality.
Girls are encouraged more often to read, despite performing better in reading assessments nationally and internationally. Here's how parents and educators can help connect boys with books.
Providing text-message tips to parents on how to make their children stronger readers can make a difference, but only if parents don't get too many or too few text messages, researchers find.
The current debate about comparability would be more concerning if 2018 results showed radically different trends compared to previous years, but they don’t.