I’m fascinated by how in second grade literacy challenges, parents and teachers and other educators might build a program from free online resources for 2nd grade.

To first get started, go construct some word lists o  2nd grade spelling and vocabulary words lists on VocabularySpellingCity (VSC). VSC is a game-based learning approach to using word lists to address all sorts of conceptual questions:

The most useful homeschool curriculum is from Time4Learning which includes Second Grade Spelling Words.  A site that has collected resources from lots of place and is dedicated is the second grade online curriculum site. This site led me to look deeper into the Time4Learning homeschool curriculum which meant that I found:
Many students learn from reading, others from discussions and conversations. Hands on learning and problem solving is also very big.  Many of these problem based studies can be framed as gamed based learning and it works efficienty. Here are some  2nd grade vocabulary games.
Because vocabulary learning is so vital in   second grade writing standards, it is important for parents to encourage second grade vocabulary activities at home to complement and reinforce the regular school curriculum. For writing:
What is 2nd Grade Writing?
In second grade, students write on a daily basis with the goal of becoming independent writers. As specified in second grade writing standards, students begin by learning how to write a paragraph with a topic sentence and supporting details. Second-graders gain awareness of the audience they are writing for and write for different purposes. In reports and stories, second grade students learn how to provide descriptive detail about characters and setting. They also organize their work using a beginning, middle, and ending. Second graders will focus on using sequence of events and writing from different viewpoints, i.e., first person (‘I’) and third person (he, she, it, they).
Second grade is a crucial grade. For most states, it is the last grade before students can can study, involved their parents, and not worry about high stakes standardized test.