StudyDog #Giveaway

If you have a preschooler, kindergartner, or first grader, you will want to enter to #win a one year subscription to StudyDog to help your child learn to read.


Disclosure:  This giveaway, promotional content, and prize is provided by StudyDog.  No compensation was received for sharing this post.

A few weeks ago, I shared my experience with my four year old daughter using the StudyDog reading program. She had a blast and never realized she was learning. Now, I have the opportunity to give away a one year subscription, valued at over $100, to one of my readers.

What is the StudyDog Program?

StudyDog is the fastest growing children’s reading program for kids ages 4-9. Proven effective. Your kids will learn to read, and love every minute of it.

StudyDog was founded on the belief that success in life begins with reading. With this objective in mind the StudyDog team designed a full pre-K through 1st grade innovative reading system that is currently the fastest growing reading program in schools nationwide.

StudyDog is designed for children to work independently so there is minimal adult supervision needed. The game-like lessons and detailed graphics keep the child engaged so they have fun while they are learning critical reading skills. While the children think they are playing a game, their progress is being monitored and communicated to the teacher or parent directly.

What’s Included in the StudyDog Program

  • Lessons based on grade level
  • ebooks
  • Alphabet Practice
  • “About Me” Activities
  • Coloring Series
  • Word Games

Introduction for parents with helpful tips like:

  • Get your child signed in to StudyDog and let them go! Its best if they work through the questions on their own.
  • For maximum retention, limit your child to one new StudyDog lesson, 3 times per week.
  • Set up a rewards system for the points your child earns.

Read my complete StudyDog review.

How to Win a One Year Subscription to StudyDog


a Rafflecopter giveaway

This promotion is open until May 13, 2014 at 11:59 pm EST and is limited to adults, 18 years or older.  The winner will be chosen randomly. Winner must respond to email within 24 hours or prize may be forfeited.  Promotional content and prize for this promotion is provided byStudyDog. Please also include email address.

Before you leave, check out other Current Giveaways:



  1. says

    My daughter’s biggest reading challenge is dyslexia…she is just beginning to develop enough coping strategies that she can read fluently, and it is beginning to become exciting to her (instead of constant frustration)!
    Carla recently posted…The Power of “Yes!”My Profile

  2. says

    For me, I think the biggest challenges are finding books for them to read that are classic, tell a lesson, and are not kitschy; so many new books are written by who knows who and are costly, and are read only once! Also, I wanted to add that I loved your blog, and I would love it if you would stop by my blog,, and take a look or subscribe as well! Thank you for hosting this giveaway!
    misty overstreet-roberts recently posted… All Mother’s Day Cards Shipped For Only $2.49 Mother’s Day Cards, Shipped Free!My Profile

  3. says

    I can’t say you ever get over it but there has been major improvement due to medications,extra help and a lot of patience.I am proud of his accomplishment and would not have it any other way,learnig the right tools for his learning has been the biggest help ever

  4. says

    We haven’t gotten over our child’s biggest hurdle yet. With my older children, the following helped:

    1. Buying a book with a character he really liked and saying this is a book that we would not read to him, but would help him read himself.

    2. My middle child didn’t like to practice…but if I found books with speach bubbles (like the Piggy and Elephant books) or bolded words (like “Click Clack Moo” or “The Monster at the End of this Book”, I would have him read just the things one character said or just the words in bold and he was more open to that.
    Gale recently posted…Literary JunkiesMy Profile

  5. Taryn T. says

    Our biggest reading challenge is finding interesting books at the emerging-second grade reading level, especially nonfiction.

  6. Taryn T. says

    We haven’t gotten over our biggest challenge yet, which is why I am so excited to win this prize and work with this company!

  7. Rachel E Colema says

    We are working on getting over my daughters reading challenge by practice with new words.

  8. sus says

    We are still working on challenge- we’ve been playing games and practicing, practicing, practicing…


    we made sure we read EVERY DAY, no matter what. And we would read the same books over and over again until she was able to read on her own.


    her biggest reading challenge was pronouncing the the completely or properly. she was also not confident when reading out loud so we made it important to have her read out loud in front of the family until she was able to read in front of the class.

  11. Larissa Brunken says

    We haven’t overcome our challenge just yet. We try to allow her to pick out books and lead

  12. Kristie D. says

    Right now my niece and nephew are just learning to read. They know the alphabet but they need to practice phonics – if they still teach that. kristiedonelson(at)gmail(dot)com Thank you.

  13. Kristie D. says

    We just read to them as they look at the pages but there is really nothing to overcome yet. kristiedonelson(at)gmail(dot)com Thank you.

  14. Emi says

    I have twins so our biggest challenge is having the available space for both of them to sit next to me when I read and both see the book. They fight over who gets to turn the page.

  15. Emi says

    To get over the challenge I read to them separately but then I try to read 3 books per night to each child and 6 books takes a long time.

  16. Brittany M says

    It is so hard for my son to focus on reading. We try and find books that he may find more interesting just to keep his focus. We also found that we have to just take him to a quiet space without any other distractions. It’s still something we are working on.

  17. Danalee Davis says

    I try to get her books about subjects she enjoys. And that helps us overcome any reading issues.


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