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Bertha Said:Does anyone have a sample lesson plan (even if blank) for the preschool setting competency goal 1 item 4?
We Answered:That item is so hard, and is in the wrong competency! Lay it out on a grid on a piece of paper placed horizontally. At the top, list the focus of the week and the goals for the week.. Then divide it in 6 columns. Down the left hand column put Cognitive, Physical, Creative, Social/Emotional, Language and Adaptations. Label the other 5 columns Monday-Friday. Then fill in the grid.
Lillian Said:Where can I find downloadable or sample lesson plans for infants and toddlers?
We Answered:Try these. I hope it helps.
This site offers information for children, teens, and young adults. Materials range from coloring books, puzzles and games, to lesson plans, brochures, satellite images, and career information for weather related fields, such as meteorology, hydrology and climatology.
This site has a variety of activities and lessons about nutrition, health, and fitness. It breaks down into categories for teachers, school food service, family and friends, retailers, and media.
On this website you can find printables for coloring, stickers, and a section about origami. Children can play crossword puzzles and word searches.
This website provides lesson plans from various teachers in many different content areas. It also provides free books and information about students with special needs.
At this website, you can fill out an information request form to receive free literature and classroom teaching aids on math and science related topics.
The starfall reading program is designed for emergent readers. On this website you can download many resources including storybooks. There are also activities to go along with the stories. Writing journals and books are also offered at low costs.
On this web page, you can find free tools and resources for the classroom such as: Lesson plans, teaching strategies, and many other tools
In this website you will find suggestions for popular books and how to get students motivated to read.
Ronald Said:sample semi detailed lesson plan?
We Answered:This page has numerous ones: http://www.eduref.org/Virtual/Lessons/Gu…
Carla Said:how to prepare a lesson plan for K.G. children on time and days of the week?
We Answered:When you talk about your calendar each day during circle time, that's the perfect time to learn the days of the week. We put them to music (The Bear Went over the Mountain is the tune) - OHHHHH there's 7 days in a week, 7 days in a week, 7 days in a week and I can name them all. There's Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, Saturday is the last day and I can name them all. We even know how to sign all the days of the week.
We have a toy clock that helps us with our learning time. It has the hands on it and then you push the button and it tells you the numbers. You can also teach the hours by "it's 9:00, time for school to start" "10:00, time for snack" "11:00 time for game" - just always use the time with it and they will definitely catch on. Keep it fun and interesting and you will be amazed at what they can pick up on and how quickly.
Mathew Said:I am teaching english for the first time, could someone please help me some sample lesson plans?
We Answered:I had the best seventh grade English teacher. He taught us so much without us even realizing that we were learning anything. It was great.
The first class he taught us about perspective. He let us look around his classroom for a minute. Then, he told us to either stand on top of our chair, or sit down on the floor. He told us to look around the room now and think about how different the room looked from that angle. Then he went on to tell us about perspective and what it means.
We did a unit on mysteries. We read three Sherlock Holmes stories, two of Poe's Auguste Dupin stories, and saw two movies-- "Young Sherlock Holmes" and "Clue". We had to write four essay-- One on each of Poe's stories, one for Sherlock Holmes, and one for Clue. It was good practice for writing essays, and we learned a lot about the outline of a mystery. After this, we partnered up and wrote our own mysteries. The super-detective I created became a major character of mine in stories I wrote afterwords.
When we were learning about the outline of an essay, he brought in a tape of commercials, which he played for us. We had to point out the clincher, the introduction, the conclusion, and all those things in each commercial. We separated the good commercials from the bad ones, and then wrote our own commercials for a sports drink we made up.
When we were learning about elements of literature, he seperated us into five groups and each group had to research a certain element, and then teach the class about it in a fun, creative way.
After reading the book "Tangerine", we were separated into groups again and made newspapers that dealt with issues in the story. Each newspaper had a weather report, a few editorials, a first page news story, a sports page, and a comic or cartoon.
When we read "Treasure Island", we did something similar to the project we did with plot, except this time we were researching either treasure, modern pirates, historical pirates, or ships. My group researched treasure, and we finished our presentation with a game of Jeopardy, with a treasure map style board.
The class was everybody's favorite class, I think. Throughout the year, we had a few major projects that lasted a few weeks, but in between we just had short lessons, vocabulary quizzes, spelling tests, and notes on grammar.
He didn't do this with our class because we were the Honors class and he trusted us, but with the regular classes, he gave occasional "D.I.R.T." quizes-- surprise "Did I Read This" quizes with a few questions about the novel the class was reading.
He was asking me about an idea he had for a new unit for his next class-- He was going to do this whole unit on fairy tales and use that to teach the class about plot, and read a novel related to the topic as they did that.
By the age of 13, most kids like to read in different ways, so leave it up to the class if they want to read in class or not. Kids like me liked to read ahead a lot, so we preferred to read at home, but others had a lot of questions to ask, so they liked to sit and read in class.
Also, if a story you're reading is going to have scary parts, warn the class about it. A few friends of mine had nightmares about "Murder in the Rue Morgue" when we read the beginning, so after that, our teacher let them leave the room while he was reading the gorey parts.
Good luck! If you would like to know more about what my English teacher taught us, just email me. =)
Gertrude Said:can you give me a sample of detailed lesson plan?
We Answered:Week of 02-05
1. Students will complete test on spelling words for pervious week (due to snow day).
2. Students will record spelling words for week.
3. Students will review subject/verb agreement and pronoun antecedent agreement by completing Review A (page 171) in the workbook.
Curr. Ref: Spell correctly high frequency words, appropriate grade level words, and content area words; Select the correct pronoun/antecedent agreement for personal pronouns within context; Recognize usage errors occurring within context with subject/verb agreement
1. Students will discuss issues with agreement (an opportunity for students to question about specific challenges with agreement.
2. Students will complete Review B (page 172) in workbook: editing for s/v usage and choosing the correct verb for subjects joined by conjunctions.
3. Students will complete practice test on agreement (actual 7th grade test).
Curr. Ref: Select the correct pronoun/antecedent agreement for personal pronouns within context; Recognize usage errors occurring within context with subject/verb agreement
1. Students will complete test on subject / verb agreement (taken from the 8th grade generator – edited for clarity).
2. Students will complete a pretest on capitalization (taken from the 7th grade workbook).
3. Students will record notes on capitalization.
HOMEWORK: Students will write spelling words 10x each.
Curr. Ref: Select the correct pronoun/antecedent agreement for personal pronouns within context; Recognize usage errors occurring within context with subject/verb agreement; Continue the correct use of capitalization (titles, business letters, quotations, proper nouns and adjectives).
1. Students will edit writing for errors in capitalization (Proofreading Activities Book 1 Page 13).
2. Students will create and design a menu for their new restaurant (task rotation). They will be allowed to illustrate the menu as time allows.
Curr. Ref:. Proofread for accuracy of spelling, using appropriate strategies to confirm spelling, and to correct errors; Continue the correct use of capitalization (titles, business letters, quotations, proper nouns and adjectives)
1. Students will complete a test on spelling words for week.
2. If needed: students will be allowed time to complete menu.
3. Students will correctly capitalize names of teams, organizations, events, geographical names, and names of planets by completing pages 257-258 in workbook.
Curr. Ref: Spell correctly high frequency words, appropriate grade level words, and content area words; Continue the correct use of capitalization (titles, business letters, quotations, proper nouns and adjectives);
Student teacher is taking periods 1-3 this week.
Thursday: I may make a change in the editing activity (substitution) for something of shorter length due to the necessity of completing the task rotation activity
YAY! The writing assessment is OVER.
Different schools (and colleges, for student teachers) may have different formats that they require. This is just a working plan that I used and turned in last year.