Phoneme-grapheme correspondence is the relationship between the sounds of spoken language and the letters that represent those sounds in written language. This relationship is not always one-to-one, as some sounds can be represented by more than one letter or combination of letters. In addition, some letters can represent multiple sounds. Thus, phoneme-grapheme correspondence is a complex relationship that must be learned in order to read and write accurately.
There are a couple different ways that phoneme poster can be used in a classroom setting. One way is to use it as a teaching tool when introducing new material. For example, when teaching the sound of the letter “a”, the teacher can point to the phoneme chart and say the sound while simultaneously pointing to the letter. This will help students to make the connection between the sound and the letter.
Another way to use a phoneme chart is as a reference tool for students who are struggling with a particular sound. If a student is having trouble pronouncing the “th” sound, the teacher can refer them to the phoneme chart so they can see how the sound is supposed to be made. This can be a helpful tool for students who are having trouble with phonemic awareness.
Finally, phoneme charts can also be used as a assessment tool. After students have been exposed to a new sound or group of sounds, the teacher can ask them to identify the sounds on the chart.
Please download the PDF Phoneme Grapheme Chart