Make inferences and draw conclusions | Colorin Colorado

Observations occur when we see something. On the contrary, inferences are what we learn from experience. Helping your child understand when information is implied, or not stated directly, will allow him to improve his ability to draw conclusions and make inferences. This knowledge will be necessary for all types of school assignments such as reading, science and social studies. Inferential thinking is a complex skill that will develop over time and experience.

Learning to draw conclusions and deductions is a skill that develops over time. Dexterity requires that children gather several pieces of information and is based on good knowledge of words. Help your child develop his or her ability by providing experiences with inferential information, clarifying what is implicit information, and helping your child draw conclusions based on the evidence.

A book on photosynthesis
By Joanna Cole and Bruce Degen

In an introduction for small readers on plants and plants, the science behind how they grow, Mrs. Frizzle's class seeks a stalk from a bean plant to perform the class game and admirers are invited to participate with an accompaniment of seeds, pots and decals. (For ages: 4-8) Stranger in the woods: A photographic fantasy
By Carl R. Sams II and Jean Stoick

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Who is in the forest? When did you get here? The forest animals wonder how this strange stranger came to his house. Beautiful whimsical photos and text complete this winter fantasy about what happens when a snowman arrives in the woods. Spanish version available. Archaeologists Dig for Clues
By Kate Duke

Archaeologists Dig for Clues

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Archaeologists in an excavation work quite as if they were detectives of a crime scene. Each rock shard, charred seeds, and fossilized bones could be a clue to how people lived in the past. In this book full of Let's-Read-and-Find-Out Science, Kate Duke explains what scientists are looking for, how they find it and what their findings reveal. Beaver Is Lost
By Elisha Cooper

Beaver Is Lost By Elisha Cooper

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If not for the cat / And the shortage of cheese / I might be satisfied. "

This attractive book evokes the essence of animals using a rich language and the short form of haiku poems. The brief, but very rich language can motivate children to think about the creature described. In the Woods: Who's Been Here?
By Lindsay Barrett George

On a fall evening a boy and a girl and their dog explore the forest and begin to notice all sorts of things around them - an empty nest, a rotten branch, feathers and bones. Each observation leads to a question: "Who has been here?" The reverse of the leaf reveals the answer. The other series include In the Garden: Who's Been Here?

.com - Jeannie Baker This wordless book that has a collage of beautiful and detailed illustrations features Baker conveys a subtle message about how we can bring about favorable change in our communities. Each sheet of double page is a view through the same window, a vision that changes in a generation. Based on the illustrations, children can share what they think is happening in the neighborhood. Darwin For Alice McGinty

This illustrated biographical book begins with the interest in collecting samples and experimenting with the chemistry that Darwin showed during his childhood. The story, then, focuses on his five-year journey aboard the Beagle, when he observed geology, animals and plants; collected specimens and took extensive notes. He returned to England and spent his life researching, reflecting and writing about his discoveries. (For ages: 6-9)

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