1. I read a lot of novels already. Why should I also read informational nonfiction passages?
The passages you’ll frequently encounter in your classes and on standardized tests, such as the SAT and ACT, may differ in style and content from novels and stories. To improve your comprehension of academic writing, you have to practice reading and analyzing nonfiction every day. Our daily informational reading practice will give you the comprehensive critical reading skills you need to be an outstanding student.
2. I get good grades in my English class. Doesn’t that mean my reading comprehension skills are good enough already?
3. Can’t I just read more nonfiction on my own to improve my nonfiction reading skills?
4. What do the different levels signify in each of three Informational Nonfiction Reading programs?
5. Where do the reading passages come from?
6. What are the reading passages about?
7. What will happen to the main passages if I skip reading them? Will they disappear?
8. Why do I have to read each passage three times before answering the questions?
9. Can I get help one-on-one if I have a question about the passages or the reading comprehension problems?
10. How long will it take me to complete a daily nonfiction reading assignment?
11. According to the announcement of the College Board, questions about literature passages will also be included in the Redesigned SAT. Will I be given any chance to
experience reading and analyzing such literary passages in the ReadingCare