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Related:  Curriculum and Elementary Lesson Plans for Library Media

Fun activities @ your library® | Association for Library Service to Children (ALSC) The following fun and engaging activities were designed to help you promote your library and engage youngsters at the same time! The contest, game, and scavenger hunt documents can be easily customized to suit your needs/library. Letterboxing | Poetry | Bookmark Contest | Mad Libs | Scavenger Hunts | Readers Theater "How to" Guide and Scripts | Letterboxing 15 Ways to Use Poetry @ your library® Poetry Programs @ your library® Bookmark Contest - Entry form for hosting a bookmark design contest with a theme of "So much to See. Bookmark Contest - Similar to the above entry form but the contest is not judged by children. Mad Lib @ your library® - summer theme! Dr. Mad Libs Game - Story Sheet Mad Libs Game - Answer Sheet Scavenger Hunt (K-1) Scavenger Hunt (Grades 2-3) Scavenger Hunt (Grades 4-5) Library Treasure Hunt (Grades 5-8) Readers Theater Scripts! Readers Theater "How to" Guide Story © 1999, Christopher Paul Curtis. Story © 1997, Jerry Spinelli. Story © 1994, Carmen Agra Deedy.

LIS The Office of Library Information Services provides leadership in developing PreK-12 school library media programs to support student achievement. It ensures that students and teachers have equitable access to an organized and centrally managed collection of library resources, instructional materials, and information technologies in order to improve instruction, accelerate student learning, and facilitate student critical thinking, problem solving,and research. The mission of the library media program of instruction is to prepare students as “knowledge workers” by integrating information and technology literacy skills with all curricular content. The library media specialist is the catalyst that inspires students to choose reading for pleasure by providing an age/level appropriate and current collection of reading materials. Additionally, the Office of Library Information Services:

Kindergarten - 1st Six Weeks : PISD Library Connections IC Overarching Concept: Balance & Stability ELA Unit Theme: Start Smart / Families Language_Arts Websites - Primary Library Curriculum Connections At-a-Glance Unit Contents IC Students are introduced to important school routines, procedures, and safety rules, which establish balance and stability for the upcoming school year. ELA Start Smart is a beginning 3-weeks devoted to development of reading readiness: finding out what the student knows now, building on that knowledge and providing fun lessons that reinforce the child’s abilities through simple poems, nursery rhymes, songs, and clapping and movement activities. Activities K-1 Fiction K-1 Nonfiction K-1 Fiction vs. K-1 What Happens Next? Return to Library Connections home

Powell County Schools What is the Purpose and Layout of the Library and What are the Rules/Procedures? Students will tour the library and learn that the library is the place to come for books to read and to find information about things (research). They will be introduced to rules and procedures and how they relate to our "Be your BEST" motto. Use inside voicesWalkShare/take turnsTake care of materialsShow repect to others Students will be given assigned seat to aid librarian in identifying students who are both present and absent (for safety and record-keeping purposes). Orientation - Using a map of the library floor plan, students will review the major sections of the library and what they can find/do there.

Teacher Resources The Library of Congress offers classroom materials and professional development to help teachers effectively use primary sources from the Library's vast digital collections in their teaching. Find Library of Congress lesson plans and more that meet Common Core standards, state content standards, and the standards of national organizations. Discover and discuss ways to bring the power of Library of Congress primary sources into the classroom. Go to the blog Subscribe to the blog via e-mail or RSS. Using Primary Sources Discover quick and easy ways to begin using primary sources in your classroom, with teachers' guides, information on citing sources and copyright, and the Library's primary source analysis tool. TPS Partners The Teaching with Primary Sources Program builds partnerships with educational organizations to support effective instruction using primary sources. The Teaching with Primary Sources Journal

The Picture Book Teacher's Edition: Beatrice Doesn't Want To by Laura Numeroff - Teaching Ideas One of my great blog followers took advantage of my "Book Suggestion" page and suggested this great little book. I did not have the book, so off to my local library I went. I am so glad Beth recommended this book, it is GREAT! It is about little Beatrice and her complete hatred of books, that is, until the end of the story when she has a special connection with a book that the librarian is reading. To go along with this book I have created a packet filled with different reading skills and strategy worksheets that would be great for introducing that specific skill or strategy or simply giving your students a fun book to practice those skills. I have a special offer for this packet...you must get to the bottom of this post to take advantage of it. Reading level: 1.2 Theme: Reading, siblings Genre: Animal Stories Reading skills and strategies: asking questions - {possible questions before} Beatrice doesn't want to do what? Preview of what is included in the packet. Happy reading!

Mr. Breitsprecher's Dewey Challenge Take Our Dewey Challenge! Ready to master Dewey Decimal? Ready to master information science? If you answered "YES", then you can start our online quiz by clicking HERE. Quick Review: Doin' Dewey Do you have a lot of books? Libraries have many, many books. Librarians group books by what they are about – the subject matter. Melvil Dewey, who lived from 1851 to 1931, invented a way to do this. Later he shortened his first name to Melvil, dropped his middle names and, for a short time, even spelled his last name as Dui. Organizing a Library? Before Melvil Dewey invented the Dewey Decimal System, there was not a common way to organize libraries. Most buildings were made of wood. Libraries kept books in buckets so they could easily carry them out if there was a fire. To Dewey – this was not good. Thanks to Melvil Dewey’s Dewey Decimal System, you can go in almost any public or school library and use what you know from one library to find books in another. Using Number Codes to Organize Books

Digital Citizenship Lessons for the Library Today’s children are rarely satisfied with using only the library’s print materials and online databases. With the increasing sophistication of digital technologies, even young students can bypass the local librarian to search for resources, tools and information online through common search engines. Such freedom carries with it great responsibility. School librarians have always embraced the responsibility for teaching information literacy — critical skills for locating, evaluating and using information — but children also need to know the literacy of digital citizenship — how to conduct themselves safely and responsibly in the digital world. Because school librarians serve all schoolchildren, overseeing the progression of digital citizenship lessons across the grade levels seems a natural role for them. Partnering With Parents With guidance from you, parents can partner with schools to teach and reinforce digital citizenship skills. Parent-targeted Resources Digital Citizenship Curricula

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