Iroquois Confederacy Constitution *** The Iroquois Confederacy Constitution was also known as the "League of Peace and Power". Deganawida and Hiawatha brought about an alliance of the Iroquois tribes by bringing a message, known as the Gayanashagowa or the Great Law of Peace, to the warring Iroquoian nations. The Great Law of Peace was the basis of the Iroquois Confederacy Constitution. The Great Law of Peace or the Iroquois Confederacy Constitution is divided into 117 articles. Iroquois Confederacy ConstitutionRead about the History and Founding of the Iroquois Confederacy and discover interesting facts and information about the founders Deganawida the Great Peacemaker and his spokesman Hiawatha, the tribes of the league, where they were located with a map for reference, the People of the Longhouse, the Hiawatha Wampum Belt, the Tree of Peace, Great Law of Peace and the Great Council. Iroquois Confederacy Constitution: Articles 01 - 12 : Role of the Great Council
11 teacher podcasts you need to listen to right now If you’re looking for tips on being a better teacher, then we have a quick and easy way to keep your teaching skills sharp - for free! We’re talking teacher podcasts. It’s no wonder that many teachers are jumping on the podcast bandwagon of late - as a teacher, you know that you need to be constantly learning. The genius of teacher podcasts is that they blend the practical advice you need to be better at your job, along with stories and advice from real educators, in an easily digestible format.
Kindergarten Worksheets Shapes Phonics Beginning Sounds SuperSpeed: Game of Champ Readers! Improving student reading speed, of all serious educational problems, is one of the easiest to solve. Only 100 words, sight words, make up over 50% of the words students will ever read. Many of these words cannot be sounded out phonetically and thus must be known at sight, instantly.
Free Online Kindergarten Numbers Games Kindergarten is a great time to start building up your child's foundational math skills. One of the most important learning objectives for any kindergartner is developing number sense--an intuitive understanding of numbers, the quantities they represent, and how they relate to each other. With our varied selection of kindergarten number games, your child will strengthen their knowledge and skills in areas from counting to addition, comparing quantities using the "greater than" or less than" symbol to exploring place value with two-digit numbers. Introducing all of these math concepts at once can often feel overwhelming and intimidating for a kindergartner, but with the help of delightful animation, engaging manipulatives to make numbers easier to visualize, and exciting game play that holds your child's interest from start to finish. Looking for your kindergartner's next math challenge?
Teaching With a Mountain View: Top 10 Tips for Building Fluent Readers + Link Up! We have all heard about the shift that happens, usually between second and third grade, when students (should) go from learning to read to reading to learn. Unfortunately, for some students, their ability to read to learn is stifled by their inability to read fluently. Even for those kids who can read at an average pace, the faster and more accurately they can read and decode, the more effectively they can comprehend. Kindergarten Lesson Plans Kindergarten is often a child's first experience with formal education. With that said, kindergarten teachers are always looking for new and interesting ways to introduce curriculum to their excited students. The lessons below span across multiple subject areas and objectives. Each lesson is written by an experienced teacher. The kindergarten lesson plan section will continue to grow as more teachers share their lessons with the Teacher.org community.
Vocabulary Development During Read-Alouds: Primary Practices Reading storybooks aloud to children is recommended by professional organizations as a vehicle for building oral language and early literacy skills (International Reading Association & National Association for the Education of Young Children, 1998). Reading aloud is widely accepted as a means of developing vocabulary (Newton, Padak, & Rasinski, 2008), particularly in young children (Biemiller & Boote, 2006). Wide reading is a powerful vehicle for vocabulary acquisition for older and more proficient readers (Stanovich, 1986), but since beginning readers are limited in their independent reading to simple decodable or familiar texts, exposure to novel vocabulary is unlikely to come from this source (Beck & McKeown, 2007). Read-alouds fill the gap by exposing children to book language, which is rich in unusual words and descriptive language. Much is known about how children acquire new vocabulary and the conditions that facilitate vocabulary growth.