Module II. Grammar & Descriptive Language – Cost: $57

When you purchase this module, you will automatically be subscribed to Tuesday’s Tip, a weekly tip on the rules of grammar and writing, for advanced students and parents/teachers.


Does grammar have to be boring? NO! Grammar is a wonderful tool. Its sole purpose is to organize and bring into clarity all the brilliant thoughts that go on in our incredibly active minds! Grammar is a friend, and learning the rules of grammar will help you in both your thinking and writing.


In this module, students learn the basics of grammar including:

  • a fun strategy that breaks the habit of beginning sentences with And, So, But, and Then
  • fun ways to use adjectives as a springboard into creating stories and adding descriptive details
  • How to identify subject and predicate and create simple sentences
  • how to use prepositions and vary sentence structure
  • how to create compound sentences
  • how to create complex sentences using transition words and subordinating conjunctions
  • how to identify and correctly use nouns and verbs, with answer sheets included

To view the complete Table of Contents,CLICK HERE

Cost: $57

You can securely log in at any time to access Module II, download the Strategies and Worksheets, and watch the videos. Your access to Module II is available 24/7 and does not expire. Please note: once you have access to the module and the downloadable PDFs, no refunds are offered.


To Purchase, return to your Log-In page.

If you are new, click here to find out about Module I and to purchase it.

Module I contains the writing foundation strategies of the Incite to Write program and is required for purchase of all other modules.

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I remember going to Norway in the winter for my honeymoon. My husband and I arrived at this little town not far from a glacier, and there were beautiful woven Norwegian sweaters for sale at the village store. Lots of them. That's because most of the villagers knit all winter long, when they were snowbound and could do little else.

Winter was also a traditional time for storytelling in most countries. The crops had been harvested, and there was nothing to do but wait for the spring to come. People gathered around the home fire and told stories.

We're a long way from those days, but we still do occasionally get snowbound. And winter is still a time to "go inside" energetically-speaking. Winter also affords an opportunity for quality family time: our need to communicate and connect with each other is greater than ever in a world of constant texting.

So how do we tell stories in the 21st Century? I suggest making up your own. Story cubes (found on Amazon) are a great way to get the ball rolling. Story cubes are like dice with pictures on each side. Throw the dice and the picture suggests the character, problem, or solution to the story. Take turns, making it a group story. This is great for all ages, and fun for everyone. Why? Because you get to use your imagination and critical thinking skills. And you get to collaborate and be surprised by what another member of your family comes up with. You get to know each other a little better.

Believe it or not, we're all great at telling stories. We love to use our minds and create; we love to imagine. It's our human nature. Winter is a great time to discover and strengthen that creative muscle. (For more about creativity, see my 5-part blog.) To cap off your storytelling session, enjoy a homemade pie, or toast marshmallows. Some traditions just never die!


Visit my new program, Storytellers & Writers, an after school dual language program that combines the Incite to Write strategies with storytelling.

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