The Science of Reading blog is well worth a look - especially the Tuesday Teaching Tips.
For example, the entry for Tuesday April 25th included a useful morpheme chart & a lovely idea of pulling out & deeply analysing specific vocabulary over a period of several days (in this case the word 'siphon'!).
Wrtitten by Year 1 teacher, Christopher Thorne, this is a free YouTube phonics resource (also available at www.MrThorneDoesPhonics.com). It contains over 200 free literacy/phonics/grammar resources for early readers and anyone with English as an additional language.
“THRASS UK”:http://www.thrass.co.uk/ (Teaching Handwriting Reading And Spelling Skills) have recently released version 6.1 of their free THRASS Phoneme Machine.
The programme uses moving human lips and the International Phonetic Alphabet to teach learners of all ages and abilities to read and spell in English. It is also very useful for students of linguistics, phonics, etc.
UCL (University College London) has a prestigious Departments of Linguistics and Phonetics with many resources, fonts and web tutorials. For example, take a look at John Maidment’s archived English pronunciation tips of the day (now moved to a separate blog). There are also phonetics games, online tutorials, and phonetics symbol advice.
A wonderful hotchpotch of information about words. If you ever wondered about the origin of the prefix – para you must read this fascinating para-ble! Other gems include un-rhyming words, triple-quadruple homonyms, contranyms (Janus words) and much more. Addictive!
World Wide Words is amazing site about ‘International English from a British Point of View’. Histories of words and phrases, weird words and topical words. Warning! You could spend hours on this site.
The author and site owner, Michael Quinion, retired from writing the site in 2017 but it really is a goldmine! If you are a word fanatic look at his equally fascinating site Affixes: the building blocks of English.