Never force a child to learn to read against his will and don't punish for mistakes. Classes should be not only regular, but also positive, bringing positive emotions. Otherwise you just teach a first grader aversion to reading.
From time to time, write the child a note. This can be a to-do list that he needs to perform, while you are at work, shopping list or simply wish a good day. Place the child in a funny and interesting note, he wanted to read them. So the kid will soon realize that to be able to read is necessary not only to study well in school.
Read with your child. Take a simple, interesting text, give one copy to the baby, and take themselves. Let the child read along with you. Read very slowly, and when you are sure that he has time for you – gradually accelerating pace. Do it gently so the child does not notice changes in speed reading.
Choose an easy text and ask the child to read it. Note the time. The first lesson can be detected for 1 minute that the child is not tired too much, but then this time, you can gradually increase. Note how much the baby had time to read for a minute and then ask them to reread the text again. Most likely, the child will be able to read the text is faster because he will already know the baby.
Write a few words with complex consonant combinations. Children often hesitate when I see in the text words such as "construction," "Agency," etc. Regularly ask the child to read these words, from time to time adding new.
Draw a square 20x20 cm, divide it into 16 cells, each cell enter one letter randomly. Ask the child to fix the view in the center of the table, and then show him on the cell and ask him to read the letters. Start with cells located closer to the center. Thus developing the peripheral vision and increases the speed of reading.