3rd Grade Reading Level 3rd Graders are comfortable reading simple chapter books on their own. They continue to need lots of practice and time reading aloud as well. At the library look for books 2.2 – 3.9, Guided Reading level L-P, and Lexile 400-650.

### What is the Lexile level for each grade?

What are Lexiles and how do they support the Common Core Standards?

Grade Band Age Current Lexile Band
2-3 7-9 years old 450L-725L
4-5 9-11 years old 645L-845L
6-8 11-14 years old 860L-1010L
9-10 14-16 years old 960L-1115L

#### What Lexile level should my child be at?

Lexile Framework For Reading The Lexile score, or measure, describes your child’s reading ability and matches them with books and other reading materials. This measure ranges anywhere from 0L to 2000L. Kids are encouraged to read within their Lexile “range” — 50L above to 100L below their actual level.

What is a good Lexile for a 5th grader?

To achieve this, a Grade 5 student should aim to read texts that are rated between 830L and 1010L. However, studies show that many students in Grade 5 are reading books that fall within 730L and 850L.

What 3rd graders should know in math?

• Multiplication and division within 100.
• Understand the relationship between multiplication and division.
• Word problems involving four operations.
• Fractions on a number line.
• Time to the minute.
• Scaled Bar and Picture Graphs.
• Understand area and perimeter.

## How do you determine a student’s Lexile level?

Students receive a Lexile reader measure from a reading test or program. There isn’t a special “Lexile” test. Instead, we partner with state departments of education and test publishers to create assessments, or link to existing assessments that can report students’ reading scores as Lexile measures.

### What reading level should a 5th Grader be at the end of the year?

Here’s a quick recap of the post: Fifth graders typically fall between a 20 to 30 reading level depending on the leveling framework. Use different text types, allow them time to read independently. Encourage them forming opinions on what they read.