Maybe you'll make a wanted poster for the book's villain or use a shoebox to create a diorama of your favorite scene. Find an interesting aspect of the story This can be anything! Compare something in the book to your own life Find a way to relate to the story.Think about your favorite character or the last scene in the book. Remember that you don't have to enjoy a book to do a good report on it. If there's a character you didn't like, tell why you would've left her out completely. What traits does the main character have that you have too?
You need to explain what your opinion is of the story and why you feel the plot is so compelling, or unrealistic, or sappy.
It is the way you analyze the plot that will make this a good report.
‘Your child can then stick these inside book covers so he remembers what he thought of them – or, in the case of library books, so other children can read them,’ says Charlotte.
To motivate your child, encourage them to send reviews to the author.
You're now ready to put all of the information you gathered into an interesting, entertaining, and above all, informative book report.
Helping your child engage with their reading matter and improve their literacy skills, book reports are a homework staple.Other formats could include a newspaper report or an imagined interview with a character.Another good way to make book reports fun is to write mini reviews on Post-It notes.Finish reading the book before you begin your report.After all, the ending may surprise you — and you don't want incomplete information in your project. Pick a medium When you finish reading, think about how you can best present the book to the class.One assignment has lasted the test of time, uniting generations of students in a common learning exercise: book reports.While many students dread these assignments, book reports can help students learn how to interpret texts and gain a broader understanding of the world around them.Book reports also help teachers assess children’s comprehension of their reading books, and ensure that books are read properly, not just skimmed over.And, of course, they help improve literacy skills such as spelling, grammar and vocabulary.Generally, book reports and reviews will include: In some schools, book reports or reviews are regular homework tasks; in others, children may only write them occasionally, for example at the end of a literacy unit focusing on a particular book.‘The main objective is for children to show their deeper understanding of a text, and also to demonstrate their reading preferences and think in more depth about the sorts of books they like reading,’ says teacher and English consultant Charlotte Reed.