Here’s a prescription template that you can print and use in the classroom. If you’re teaching primary students, this might come in handy in a lesson on how to give advice using SHOULD and SHOULDN’T.
Pair up students and have them role play a doctor-patient dialogue using this prescription template to guide them.
Download printable here: Prescription.
Today I’m hosting an activity shared by education.com. It looks great for kindergarten kids who are learning to count and read numbers. Take a look. Have you tried it already?
Dice are the main feature of lots of “grownup” games, but guess what? They’re a big part of kindergarten, too, and they can be great for learning. In early grades, kids often use dice as they learn both to count and to read number words. The dots on each side of the die give a clear visual picture of what each number represents, and kids can easily see the “one to one correspondence” between abstract numbers and the concrete things they show. At the same time, kids also need to match numbers to words, so that if they see “one,” or “two,” they can instantly recognize what they’re seeing. Here’s a great activity to put it all together—and create a marvelous game piece for outdoor play while you’re at it.
What You Need:
Clean, empty ½ gallon milk cartons
Hobby knife, such as an X-Acto knife
Round white stickers (available at office supply stores)
Black permanent marker
Clear contact paper
What You Do:
1. First, use the knife to cut off the bottom of your milk carton to create a cube that is exactly as high as it is wide.
2. Cut the slanted top off the remaining part of the milk carton, and cut a slit in one corner of the four-sided column that remains. Flatten the sides, and cut a long strip.
3. Wrap the strip around the open top of your milk carton, and tape it securely on all exposed sides.
4. Now measure and cut your construction paper into two strips that are three “squares” long and one square high.
5. Glue the strips onto the cubes.
6. Now, you have a blank die. Have your kindergartner help you write the word for each number along a corresponding side of the die, from “one” to “six.” Then have her paste on the corresponding number of stickers.
7. Cover the whole cube with clear contact paper, and make sure you reinforce all seams. You will have an all-weather, all-fun die that you can use for all sorts of games, and all sorts of math and reading, too.
Thanks again to education.com for sharing this activity. For more reading activities, take a look here: https://www.education.com/games/ela/reading.
Hello again! Hope your spring break was awesome! And relaxing! And sunny!: )
It’s back to school here tomorrow and to help you prepare, especially if you’re teaching VYLs, my teacher friend (and my VYL go-to expert) Eugenia has come up with four lovely weather flashcards to help keep the little kids engaged while talking about the atmospheric conditions: ).
So if you’re thinking of teaching “windy”, “rainy”, “sunny” and “snowy”, these cute cards may be of help. Also, the kids can name the character in the flashcards, and they can describe his clothes and other extra features (what he is holding or where he is or how he’s feeling or how he looks like).
As usual, any feedback is more than welcome!:)
Have fun teaching! 🏫✍🏼 ☕️✏️📚
Sharing is caring!
*Vectors source: http://www.freepik.com/
Here are some cards that you can use in class if you’re teaching/revising personality adjectives. They’re great for role-plays, miming or any other vocabulary games that you might want to use.
I’d love to hear some of your ideas on how to use these.
Download the cards here: personalityadjectives.
(Liking and sharing would really help: ).
Use these cards to practise functions related to manners and being polite. Print them on card, cut along the dotted lines and put them in a stack. Organize students in pairs or small groups and have them take turns drawing a card and responding to the prompt.
Some of the target phrases: “Thank you for…””Can I have…?” “Would you mind…?” Ëxcuse me, where is the…?””Nice to meet you.”
Download cards here: Manners.
Have fun! :)👓 💁🏻🐥
Here are some cards that you can cut and use to revise Wh- questions in the past. You can first ask your students to write down the questions using the words on the mini-cards, give some feedback and then use the questions to start a conversation in pairs or small groups.
Download here: Questions Past.
Happy teaching & enjoy the summer!🏝🏝🏝 🌞 🌞 🌞