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Spelling Made Logical by 100 Spelling Rules

All Ages Learn to Spell Hundreds of Words at a Time! Guaranteed!

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Phonics-based Spelling Books

100 Spelling Rules applied in 600 Phonics Lessons in 10 Books

100 Spelling Rules

Spelling Rules BookWhy learn to spell one word at a time, when one can now learn to spell hundreds of words at a time? Now that we have not five but 100 spelling rules, all learners with or without a logical learning style can memorize the spelling of hundreds of words at a time logically.

Why should thousands of words be thrown randomly at kids, without any logical structure, to be memorized one at a time?

Why should anyone have to memorize, without logic, the spelling of a sound like the final sound in superstition, extension, technician, ocean, complexion, and fashion

To learn or teach the spelling of 240 words instantly, click here.

600 Phonics Lessons

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100 Spelling Rules applied in 600 Phonics Lessons: The 10 comprehensive phonics-based spelling books by Linguist Camilia Sadik contain over 100 spelling rules that are applied in 600 practice lessons.

Children and adults learn phonics and memorize the spelling of hundreds of words at a time. Learn what phonics is and how to learn or teach phonics.

To learn or teach intermediate students 580 words instantly, click here.

To teach beginners to read instantly, click here.

Spelling Rules used in Practice Lessons

It is the practice lessons that teach the actual spelling of words, not the rules themselves. Spelling rules alone, without practice lessons, do not teach the actual spelling of words. 

Skipping the detailed practice lessons in Learn to Spell 500 Words a Day, 100 Spelling Rules alone may not teach beginners and intermediate students the actual spelling of words. Learn to Spell 500 Words a Day contains 360 practice lessons and each lesson begins with a rule that governs the spelling of vowels or consonants inside words. 

Most of the lessons in 100 Spelling Rules are to learn to spell word endings (suffixes), and one must know how to spell the vowels and consonants inside words before learning word endings. One must spell “accept” before learning “acceptance.”  

Lack of Logic → Poor Spelling among Logical Learners

Logical Learning Style: The vast majority of people are born needing logic before they can memorize what they are about to memorize. Logical learners can learn to spell and are NOT learning disabled; they simply need to see the logic first behind spelling a sound one-way and not the other. For instance, they can easily learn the spelling of the “s” as in “nose” when informed beforehand that the “s” between two vowels can sound like a “z.” Otherwise, they may spell it “noze” with a “z”; they do that because they hear the sound of “z,” not “s.” This means that logical learners can learn if logical explanations or spelling rules are provided.

When no spelling rules are provided, logical learners are the ones who become poor spellers. Because they cannot spell, logical learners are often branded with learning disabilities, neurological learning deficiencies, and dyslexia. However, when spelling rules are provided, logical learners have been proving they do not have learning disabilities or mental learning deficiencies. They simply were not provided with answers to their legitimate logical questions. Logical learners are not born dyslexics; they are born analyzers that simply question anything that does not make sense. Being an analyzer is hereditary but not being dyslexic.

Many logical children are little geniuses that are too analytic to learn to read. They are too busy questioning the way English words are written, searching for the logic that is missing. They expect to see sentences like “My cat is cute.” to be “Mi kat is qut.” Albert Einstein was one such genius; imagine what else he could have created had we had these logical 100 spelling rules in his days!

We need not throw words randomly at logical kids and expect them to read and spell (whole language). Logical children who had just learned their ABC’s need not be asked to read a word like “nose” and to memorize its spelling before informing them of that rule, and then presenting them with a page or two of examples that contain words like rose, nose, rise, music, museum, because, etc. Lee is a logical learner and he could not read words, but after learning the logic behind reading and spelling, Lee Learned to Read in a Week! Learning so easily and so quickly, Lee proved he was NOT learning disabled.

Test to see if you or your child are logical learners and if you can get dyslexia or not! Click here.

Analyzers or Memorizers

Some learners I call memorizers because they are born memorizers, with a brain that is wired differently. Memorizers can memorize with or without questioning the logic behind what they are about to memorize; they memorize the spelling of English words, with or without logical explanations. Evidently, English words were written for memorizers, not for analyzers.

Numerous Spelling Patterns of the Same Sound Cause Spelling Difficulties

May Read but Cannot Spell: Typically, logical learners may read but have difficulties choosing the correct spelling pattern to spell a final sound as in superstition, extension, technician, ocean, complexion, and fashion.

Lack of Logic → Poor Spelling: In the past, there were no logical spelling rules to help learners understand when to spell such sounds one-way and not the other. Without logic, analyzers could not memorize the various spelling patterns of the same sound in thousands of words. As a result, they became poor spellers. 

Logic → Good Spelling: Now and after discovering over 100 rules that govern the spelling of phonics in words, logical learners have been learning to spell instantly hundreds of words at a time, and you can too. You or your children can right now learn the spelling of, at least, 20 words an hour from our sample lessons.

Examples of Lack of Logic: The following examples are to show some of the inconsistencies in the way we spell phonics in words. They are to show how confusing it can be for kids with a logical learning style, who cling to logic and who have just learned their ABC’s. Note that logical kids who had just learned to ABC’s expect to see each letter to sound like its letter name.

Examples of Different Sounds and Spelling Patterns of Letters

• The “a” sounds and spelling patterns are different in rain, ran, auto, war, boat, and separate.

• The “e” sounds and spelling patterns are different in meat, met, trailer, engage, eight, and counterfeit.

• The “i” sounds and spelling patterns are different in hide, hid, skirt, ski, onion, soldier, mission, and vision.

• The “o” sounds and spelling patterns are different in hope, hop, counselor, choir, cow, boot, good, who, Lou, Doug, and ought

• The “u” sounds and spelling patterns are different in tube, tub, virus, other, flood, guy, and suite. 

• The “g” sounds like its letter name in huge but not in hug, light, and laugh.

• The “h” sounds like its letter name in hot but not in mouth, this, light, laugh, chef, chip, ship, etc. 

• The “s” sounds like its letter name in sit but not in rose, is, mission, vision, etc.

• The “y” sounds like its letter name in yes but not in by, happy, day, boy, gym, and martyr.

• The “c” sounds like its letter name in cell but not in club, social, cute, and soccer.

• The “q” sounds like the letter “k,” not like its letter name, as in queen.”

• The sound of the letter name of “q” is found in “cu” as in cute, cucumber, accumulate, cure, secure, etc.

Phonics Inconsistency → Poor Spelling → Dyslexia

Inconsistency in Phonics → Poor Spelling → Dyslexia: Without spelling rules, the inconsistency in the way we spell phonics in words causes spelling difficulties among logical learners. Spelling difficulties cause hurrying an reversing letters. Precisely, dyslexia in spelling and in writing letters in reverse is caused by speed-reading before learning to spell words. However, dyslexia can end after learning to spell and after slowing down to write words slowly.

To prevent or end dyslexia, learn how dyslexia and reversing letters are given to kids before the 4th grade! Click here.

10 Comprehensive Phonics-based Spelling Books

Phonics and Spelling Books

1. Read Instantly (200 Logical Phonics Lessons for All Ages) Amazon $52 — or — Our Price $45 — or — Special Offer

2. Learn to Spell 500 Words a Day (6 volumes) Amazon $52 per volume or — Our Price $45 per volume — or — Special Offer

3. 100 Spelling Rules (Rules that no one else had seen before!) Amazon $98 — or — Our Price $78 — or Special Offer

4The Compound Words (7,000 Words) Amazon $52 or — Our Price $45 — or — Special Offer

5. How to Teach Phonics – Teachers’ Guide Amazon $27 — or — Our Price $20or — Special Offer

Price of the 10 books from Amazon = $541. Our price for the 10 books = $312 (541 – 312 = 219), a saving of $219 when buying the 10 books together from us, which is equivalent to getting 4 Free Books. See  → 4 Free Books Details

Linguist Camilia Sadik spent 15 years discovering 100 spelling rules that no one else had seen before. Sadik applied the rules in 600 phonics-based spelling lessons, used 30 unique learning features that make learning inescapable, class-tested her phonics lessons, and documented her work in 10 phonics-based spelling books

Learning phonics means identifying which letter or combination of letters to choose when spelling every single sound in every English word. Sadik’s books teach the spelling of nearly all of the combinations of letters and the letters that do not sound like their letter name in 32,000 words.

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Now, I know how to spell. Spelling is easy. Ask me any words, and I will spell them. B.J.’s father said, “My son is learning the spelling of thousands of words everyday and his vocabulary is increasing.” A year later, B.J. and his father expressed that he was one of the best students in his class. B.J. said, “I get straight A’s in every class Ms. Sadik.”

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