When thinking about interactive writing, closure is the time to revisit key points of a lesson, summarize the important concepts that were practiced, notice whether students are understanding these big ideas fully, and connect the learning to their independent writing. And yet, after the last punctuation mark is written and text is reread one last time, you might be inclined to stop there, skip any closure, and move on to the next part of your day. For the youngest writers who are newly developing their understanding of reading and writing, Review is a wonderful time to reinforce foundational understandings about way print works. Although you can anticipate the time to highlight key learnings about craft and conventions, you will not know the exact plan for this until the sentence is crafted and writing complete. Review brings initial closure to the lesson when you summarize the key learning points and remind students to transfer these same principles into their own writing.