Scholastic Book Order Graphics for Parents FREEBIE

This week I completed my first round of classroom DRA assessments and informed each parent of their child’s reading level. When parents ask where to find developmentally appropriate books for their children, I always direct them to Scholastic book orders. Any kindergarten teacher knows how difficult it can be to find DRA level A, 1, 2, 3 or 4 books at a local book store. I love that Scholastic provides quality emergent reading texts to parents at a low price, and I especially love how many of the resources in the book orders are labeled with Lexile, DRA, and Guided Reading levels. What I don’t love is the teeny tiny print. It can be difficult to describe where to look for this information when I advise parents look for book level information in the catalogs or on the Scholastic Reading Club website. To remedy this problem, I created a few simple graphics to share with classroom parents.

Help parents easily find book level information in Scholastic book orders with these FREE downloadable  images

I have a small weekly blog that I use to share daily classroom updates with my parents. I added these graphics to my classroom blog so parents could quickly and easily see EXACTLY where to find book level information in the book orders from Scholastic Reading Club. Feel save any of these graphics to your computer so you can post them to your classroom webpage or in a note to your parents.

Help parents easily find book level information in Scholastic book orders with these FREE downloadable  images Help parents easily find book level information in Scholastic book orders with these FREE downloadable  images

How to Get More Bonus Points from Scholastic Book Orders

If you’re looking to get the most bonus points from your Scholastic book orders, I shared some tips in this blog post. Sometimes parents just need to know what their teacher suggests and they order with much more confidence.

how to get more bonus pints from Scholastic book clubs

Organize the Leveled Books in Your Classroom Library

Book level information isn’t just great for parents. My classroom library is stocked with great books I found from Scholastic over the past several years. I am always so thankful for the book level information that Scholastic provides. This spring, I organized and labeled my entire classroom library by theme and by level. Read more about my classroom library and discover useful tools to help you organize your book collection in this blog post. 

organize your classroom library by book level

Share This Post:

Pinterest
Facebook
Twitter
Email

Maria Gavin

Maria is a former kindergarten and first grade teacher, with 13 years of teaching experience. Her love and passion for all things early childhood is now fulfilled as a mom to two amazing kids. She loves sharing practical and creative tips and ideas that are perfect for young learners – in the classroom or at home!

Leave a Comment

5 Responses

  1. Just curious about why you request separate checks for each order form? Do you enter each flyer as a separate order?

    1. Hi Anika,
      I find that receiving separate checks for each catalog order makes it easier for me to check the payments and make sure everything is in balance. It’s not necessary, but it makes my job a little bit easier.

      1. Gotcha! Just wanted to make sure I wasn’t missing out on a way to earn more perks or something by entering orders differently. This month, my order was over $400, but I was only going to get 5000 extra bonus points for having an order over $200, so I split it in two $200 orders and got 10,000 points. Gotta work the system to maximize those points!

  2. Hello! Could you please tell me what brand or where you purchased all your library baskets and tubs? Thanks!

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Hi, I'm Maria.

I’m a former kindergarten teacher turned work-from-home mom. I still love sharing ideas and resources to make teaching easier, so you can focus on what really matters in the classroom. When I’m not working on the blog, you’ll find me chasing kids around the house with a cold cup of coffee in my hand (some things never change even once you’re out of the classroom!)

Featured
Resources

You Might Also Like