Below are some downloadable student support materials. There is a simple coloring book with a page for each letter that features an animal and lines of traceable uppercase and lowercase guides. Also included is a list of declarations that reflect the essence of each letter’s qualities based on the work of Vimala Rodgers.
A fold-over desk guide is provided along with a printout of the Vimala Alphabet to give children a visual review of the letters. Older students may find a blank practice page with the Vimala Alphabet heading helpful.
A downloadable tutor’s handbook is also available from this website, Teaching the Vimala Alphabet™.
For young children, a coloring book featuring an animal friend for each letter.
Print one coloring page at a time, or the book in its entirety.
To print the entire book, activate the “Two-sided” box from the printer menu, and leave the setting on “All.” This will print double-sided pages. Set the orientation for “short-edge” binding (the book is in landscape format).
To print one page at a time, select print, select the “from” box, and type in the same page number in the “from” and “to” boxes, then click print.
NOTE: the page number is the document’s sequence number — not the actual printed number on the page.
To print several pages or a portion of the book, again select the “from” box, and type in the first page number you want to print in the “from” box; next type in the last page you want to print in the “to” box; finally click print. Also set the “short-edge” binding option for landscape printing (for double-sided pages, activate the “two-sided” box — see above)
NOTE: printer page numbers represent the document’s sequence number — not the actual printed number on the pages.
If you would like just the list of declarations that reflect the essence of each letter’s qualities based on the work of Vimala Rodgers, click here: Declarations
Download and print student guides and practice sheet as single pages below:
Need ideas for your journaling practice homework? Sometimes handwriting clients share that after writing their lines of letters and letter words, ‘writer’s block’ sets in and journaling becomes stale; they need some inspiration to get the pen moving again. The best place to find ideas is always with the people, places and things you enjoy. You can also use the e-mail below to get a list of fresh ideas that may motivate your writing again. One idea leads to another … and another … and yet another.
e-mail: Journaling prompts