If You’re Reading Stella Diaz Has Something to Say – Read This #GRA19 #GRAStella

Angela Domingues, author extraordinaire of our GRA early reader choice, shared the following information.

It’s almost #GRA19 time! As promised, here is some information on my weekly videos. Starting Monday, September 30th, please submit your #GRAStella questions through my website. That following Monday, I’ll post a video on my blog where I answer as many of your questions as I can.

When submitting questions, please make sure to include the name of your classroom, students’ names, and #GRAStella as the subject line, too.

I’ll also be selecting at random a winner each week to receive an autographed copy of Stella Díaz Has Something to Say and an advanced copy of my upcoming follow up, Stella Díaz Never Gives Up.

Finally, I will post videos up to Monday, November 4th. That’s it! I can’t wait to go on this adventure with you all soon!

3 thoughts on “If You’re Reading Stella Diaz Has Something to Say – Read This #GRA19 #GRAStella

  1. Wikipedia creators says:

    This book fits impeccably with the statistic at my grade school. Numerous youngsters are modest and make themselves undetectable when in reality they are apprehensive about their language talking capacities in English just as Spanish. I cherish the manner in which Stella picks up trust in her capacity to communicate with the assistance of family and her BFF.

  2. Maryam Baskin says:

    I am so excited to read this book with my students. We live in Chicago and my third grade class is made up primarily of students from Mexico, South America and Nigeria. I just got a student 2 weeks ago from Columbia who speaks really no English. I’ve looked to see if this book has been translated into Spanish in any form. Trying to figure out ways to include him in the experience as he will not understand the text. Very excited about the use of Spanish words in the book. So excited to read it next week. I know my kids are going to love it.

  3. Mary Ellis says:

    I am an educator curator and this book fits consummately with the statistic at my grade school. Numerous kids are timid and make themselves undetectable when in certainty they are apprehensive about their language talking capacities in English just as Spanish. I love the manner in which Stella picks up trust in her capacity to convey what needs be with the assistance of family and her BFF. I likewise enjoyed the Spanish expressions scattered all through the content and the writer’s representations enhancing and advancing the story and assisting the youthful or English-student peruser with appreciation.

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