Use this NewsHour lesson plan to learn about Day 3 of the impeachment hearings. In this NewsHour lesson, find out about the testimonies of key witnesses in the impeachment hearings against President Donald Trump. This lesson introduces students to neurons and neurotransmission through multi-media and active learning games. Learn how inventions are solving problems around the world and then have students design their own inventions that help their communities. Browse all BookRags Study Guides.
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27 Resilience Activities and Worksheets for Students and Adults (+PDFs)
Page 3 through Pages 15 through Page 30 through Page 45 through Page 60 through Page 75 through Page 90 through Pages through Be sure to have a dedicated space or time for students to add their narrations so that it's not too noisy when they record. Peer Review When students have finished their books, click "Students Finished their Books" at the bottom of your class page.
After you enter some info and click Share Student Books , students can read their classmates' books. This will allow students to get to know each other better and provide feedback to their peers. You might consider discussing examples of appropriate comments ahead of time. Story Time Give students an opportunity to present their completed books. Students will take turns reading their All About Me books and showing the illustrations.
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This can be done using the digital book or the published version if purchased. Knowing that their books will be published adds a level of accountability and importance to their work, encouraging higher standards and a greater sense of pride in their work. After you click Share Student Books , you'll see the ordering instructions that you can email to parents or give to them when you see them in person e. Haunted Halloween Haiku Poems. Halloween is a great time to learn about poetry. Create a StoryJumper group book and share it with your class. This way each student can contribute their haiku to the same class book.
Enter each student's name on a separate page to make it easier for students to go right to their page and begin. Search for "Halloween" in the "Props" and "Scenes" panels on the left side of the editor. Opening Activity - Clap it out! Ask students to raise their hand to give you a Halloween word eg. When they share the word, write it on the board. After a word is written on the board, ask the students how many syllables it has. Have the class clap out the syllables of the word together. Write the number of syllables next to the word.
Continue doing this until you have developed a sizable list of words and syllables on the board. Instruction Tell students they will be creating their own Haunted Halloween Haiku that will be published and shared with the class. A haiku is a type of poem from Japan that only has 3 lines.
The first and last lines have 5 syllables and the middle line has 7 syllables. Because a haiku is so short, it's sometimes easier to focus on a single theme or item. For example, Halloween in general or skeletons. Share this animal haiku with the class and confirm together that all haiku rules were followed of lines and of syllables : Green and speckled frog Hopping on a lily pad Ribbit, ribbit, jump. Guided Practice Model writing a haiku on the board for students to see.
You might want to have this haiku written ahead of time. Be sure to use some of the words from the list on the board or add some of your own before starting your haiku. Remind students they have a word bank on the board to help them with their writing, but they may also use words that aren't on the list. As you write, stop and check each line with the students, clapping out the number of syllables. If it's too long, talk through how you might rework it by choosing shorter words.
After your haiku is finished, go back and underline the words that came from the word bank. Students will first create their own Haunted Halloween Haiku on paper.
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Speaking and Listening Students will pair up and read their haiku to their partner. The partner will listen carefully. Then they'll also read the haiku and clap out the syllables to help ensure the number of syllables is correct. Then students will switch roles. If changes need to be made, students will make them now to complete their haiku. Creating the Class Book When they're ready, each student will log into StoryJumper and will see the class book that you set up earlier.
They will click on the book, "edit" it, and add their haiku to page that you designated for them. After they add their text, they can decorate their poems with props, colors, scenes, and different fonts. To make their poems even more special, students can narrate their poems , add background music, and add sound effects. Peer Review Because haiku poems are so short, after every student has finished their page in the book, ask students to read the entire class book.
This will allow students to continue to practice haiku poetry and provide feedback to their peers.
The published StoryJumper books will also include a link to the students' narrations, so readers can listen to your students reading to them. When students know that their books will be published, they'll feel a greater level of accountability and importance to their work, encouraging higher standards and a greater sense of pride in their work. Parents will also be interested in purchasing a copy of your Haunted Halloween Haiku class book as a keepsake. On your StoryJumper class page, after you click Share Student Books , you'll see the ordering instructions that you can email to parents or give to them when you see them in person e.
Holiday Traditions Lesson Plan. Binder paper or writing journals for rough draft This lesson plan is flexible and can be used for any holiday, such as Thanksgiving, Christmas, Hanukkah, Kwanzaa, New Year's, etc This activity is a great way to get students moving, but also helpful in generating ideas. Give students about 30 seconds to silently think about the word "tradition" and what they think it means. Ask your students to stand up and put their hand in the air. When you say go, they will find another student with their hand in the air, give them a high five, drop their hand, and tell them what they think "tradition" means.
After both partners have had a chance to share their definition of "tradition", they raise their hand again and find a new partner, high fiving them and sharing with them.
They'll continue this process, finding a new partner each time, until you say stop or the timer goes off. When students return to their seats, ask for 3 volunteers to share what they think "tradition" means. Instruction for students Define "tradition": Something that your family has done for many years, typically around a holiday.
Maybe this is something your parents did because their parents did it and now you do it, too. Create a story about your holiday traditions Students should write about their traditions as a story, not simply answering the questions on the graphic organizer. If you have other academic goals i. Think about how you'll illustrate the story Write and illustrate your story on StoryJumper. Using one of your favorite holidays, go over the questions on the graphic organizer, inserting answers for your traditions as an example.
Independent Practice Students will begin thinking more about their holiday traditions and completing the graphic organizer.