The student will listen to informational text “Outdoor Fun” read aloud by the teacher. The student will create his/her own “My Favorite Outdoor Activity Book” by drawing illustrations that provide key details showing an outdoor activity. The student will fill in the missing words on each page of the book. (I can ___ at / on the _____.)
In this lesson students will demonstrate an understanding of characteristics of real and make-believe animals, they will sort animals according to characteristics, and they will complete a drawing of a make-believe animal home in a real-world habitat.
In this lesson, students are engaged in a science project where the local library is hosting a book writing contest. Students will brainstorm ideas, work in rotating center stations, complete checklists and create a nonfiction book about how plant and animals are alike and different featuring what they learned about plants and animals during the lesson.
In this lesson students will participate in reading the books A Mink, a Fink, a Skating Rink (ATOS 3.3), To Root, to Toot, to Parachute (ATOS 3.7), and Hairy, Scary, Ordinary (ATOS 3.9) and complete a variety of related activities that allow them to learn and practice their knowledge of nouns, verbs, and adjectives. Students will contribute to a class generated grammar chart and at the completion of the lesson they will complete a grammar sort. Students will also publish their own sentence which will include a noun, verb, and adjective, as well as an illustration to provide detail.
This lesson demonstrates how students can use cause and effect to describe how objects move using a push or pull (forces). The students will understand that forces put objects in motion and that a strong force could change the direction and speed of an object.
In this lesson, students will be animal investigators on a mission to learn all about pigs and wolves. With prompting and support from the teacher, students will read an informational text about pigs (Pigs by Robin Nelson) and wolves (Wolves by Michael Dahl). They will use information gathered to contribute to a class discussion about the characteristics of real pigs and wolves. Then, the teacher will read The Three Little Pigs (written by Anne Walters and Daniel Postgate) to the students and help them complete a Venn diagram comparing what they observed in The Three Little Pigs to what they know to be true of real pigs and wolves. In order to determine mastery of the concept, the students will complete a picture sort of Real and Imaginary Pigs and Wolves. At the end of the lesson, students will be able to explain how they make an informed decision about whether an animal is real or imaginary.
In this lesson, students will become informative investigators through whole group and independent activities about presidents and Presidents' Day. Students will identify basic similarities and differences between multiple texts to contribute to a class-generated Venn Diagram as well as an independent Venn Diagram. Students will practice generating ideas and details for a class-created informative writing piece and by creating their own informative writing piece based on what they learned through the lessons' texts.
Book Summary: With simple text and beautiful illustrations, Frank Asch captures a young girl's fascination with the sun.
Objective: Children will read common high-frequency words on their own and engage in an art and writing activity to expand language and creative-thinking skills, and relate the story to real-life experiences.
Type: Lesson Plan
Vetted resources students can use to learn the concepts and skills in this benchmark.
Vetted resources caregivers can use to help students learn the concepts and skills in this benchmark.