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Student Materials: Flip Book

Student Materials: Flip Book

Books to Make with Children | Creative Teaching « “Things to do Instead of Watching TV” Book Books to Make with Children Jo - Saturday, October 25, 2008, 12:02 amCategories: Holidays, Homeschooling, Lesson Plans, WritingTags: accordion, book, craft, envelope, flip, Holidays, journal, mini, November, peek-a-boo, peek-over, pop-up, shapes, templates, theme, Web site, Writing November includes many special days, including “Children’s Book Week”. There are tons of different types of books you can make with your children. Creating a variety of books with your children makes writing much more interesting and motivational for them! The following are different types of “books” you can make with children: Here is a list of useful resources for making books with children: If you liked this post, please share it: No related posts. Liked this post? Types of Poems » Comments 2 Responses, Leave a Comment Minda Gauthier 22 July 2012, 7:05 am Excellent site. Leave a Comment: Name * Mail (hidden) * Website Privacy Policy

Science fair, journals, and experiments. Oh my! I l.o.v.e to teach science! I hate the mess I sometimes make with my experiments, but it's well worth it in the end. We've posted a couple science experiments {here}. I wanted to share with you my science journal that we use to write our hypothesis and conclusion. I copy the front cover in a fun color and use a blank page of that same color for the back. Then, copy the journal page about 25 times, put the front/back covers on, and staple it on the side 2 times! We also participate in a science fair. What works for you when teaching science?

BlogBooker Free Printable Children's Books. contributed by Leanne Guenther Make these free printable children's books to encourage your kids to read. There are a variety of themes to choose from -- the majority of the books target younger readers (preschool, kindergarten and early grade school) although a few of the books are a bit more challenging. The "custom stories" and holidays themed stories are especially popular! The printable books come with suggestions for complimentary activities and/or worksheets to reinforce the stories. Alphabet Stories: Here's a suggestion from JoAnna: "I was trying to keep my 5-year-old busy the other day and came up with a fun craft reading project. Here is a suggestion from Carlene and Paris: "Being an avid quilter, I came up with my own way of putting the mini books together. Here is a suggestion from Carol: "If printer resolution is high enough, the mini book pages can be reduced to 70%-75% before printing each page. For more reading reinforcement, also check out:

MINI BOOK TEMPLATE - FREE CENTER! Pages This Blog Linked From Here The Web March 30, 2012 Word peeps . . . my Earth Day unit still in the works, but here's a little something to tide you over. On Mondays my kids were given an overall mini book topic and a basic cloze sentence to copy and finish. Labels: freebie, mini book template, writing 7 comments: Mrs. Load more... Newer PostOlder PostHome Subscribe to: Post Comments (Atom) Visit My Store! Grab My Button! Blog Archive Follow Me @ Bloglovin' Followers A Few Favorites Labels Follow by Email Search This Blog Website Design By | Sour Apple Studio | All Rights Reserved

Information Tyrannosaur Math After our unit on Fractions, Decimals is going smoothly. We are working on writing, comparing, ordering, adding/subtracting and converting decimals. I need to create a few new center activities(maybe next year) . We are getting ready for our state MCAS test next week. We use Everyday Math as a resource to the Common Core. A student woking independently We use "Guided Math" two times a week. Games during "Guided Math", playing Decimal War Using slates to practice decimal skills. This summer I plan on organzing my math materials, resources and games to align with the Common Core Domains and Standards. How do keep your math materials and resources organized?

Beth Newingham: Reading Workshop: What It Looks Like in My Classroom | Teaching Matters In my classroom, students are allowed to read in different places around the classroom rather than being confined to their desks. The place they choose to read is called their "book nook." There are many comfy places to read in our classroom including a couch, dish chairs, dice stools, and beanbags. While it is great to have so many comfortable options for independent reading, it can also lead to arguments over who gets to read in the extra special pieces of furniture. For this reason, we have a book nook rotation schedule in our classroom. Shopping for Books at the Classroom Library In my classroom, students are not allowed to "shop" for books during independent reading time. Talking Back to Books on Sticky Notes While there are times when I provide students with a specific handout on which to record their thinking, there are many other times when I just want them to write about their reading on sticky notes as they make their way through their books. The Reader's Notebook Closing

Digital Storytelling Teaching Guide Storytelling is an ancient art that is undergoing a renaissance with modern technology. By incorporating digital storytelling projects into classroom learning you can reach today’s students and at the same time help them develop the skills needed to be successful in our complex, technology rich world. Creating digital stories engages and inspires students, ignites a love for learning, and creates more teaching stories for others to share and enjoy. Learning becomes personal when students tell the story Microsoft's Digital Storytelling Teaching Guide offers countless ideas on digital storytelling techniques for teachers, points to valuable digital storytelling resources for educators, and tips on using the Microsoft software products most commonly found in digital storytelling projects. Digital storytelling can help students: System requirements: Get the system requirements by visiting the individual Microsoft product pages for the products you wish to use.

Blog2Print - Print Your Blog, Sell Your Blog Book! Login trouble? The Blog2Print platform makes use of data fed to us directly from WordPress. Your login information is required by WordPress in order to send us the data. If you are having difficulty logging in, or have forgotten your user name and/or password, the WordPress site is the best place to retrieve it. To access WordPress for login assistance, try: Once you are able to login there, you will be able to submit your login to Blog2Print here and get your book started. The Blog2Print platform makes use of data fed to us directly from TypePad. If you are having difficulty logging in, or have forgotten your user name and/or password, the TypePad site is the best place to retrieve it. Why is this needed? Why do you ask for my TypePad User Name and Password? What do you do with this data? The good news is that you can rest assured we are only using this temporarily to access your blog data. What do you do with this data? 12/12: 1-day

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