Writing in journals provides an excellent hands-on learning tool that instills confidence in your students’ ability to express themselves while promoting a lifelong interest in creative writing. Make use of journals across the curriculum as you implement these ideas and activities.
Help your child learn science skills even over spring break. The park, the zoo, an aquarium or a museum can bring science to life for young children as can these quick and easy workbook pages, which develop and reinforce science skills for even the youngest of students.
Are you concerned that your child will head back into the “home stretch” of the year with rusty math skills? In just 30 minutes a day using fun and easy workbook pages you can help keep your child’s math skills sharp, in focus and on point for the remainder of the school year.
Even students who struggle learning multiplication and division facts seem to enjoy geometry. In this lesson, we will do some measuring and classifying of geometric shapes.
Graphs and charts are simple and space-saving ways to impart information. Since we’re all flooded daily with information presented in this way, creating and interpreting graphs and charts is a fundamental skill to learn. In this lesson, third graders will compile information they have gathered to cr
At this grade level many students study types of landforms. This Grand Canyon WebQuest inspires them to dig deeper into one of the most spectacular landforms in the world.
Girls in your class will do some research about the important women in the fight. Boys will learn the reasons given for why the women shouldn’t have the vote. Then the debate begins!
Over summer break, you can incorporated science with hands on playing or museum visits; social studies by reading maps or seeing monuments on vacation. When it comes to writing, children may rarely pick up a pencil the entire summer. Here are some exciting ideas that could spawn interest in writing.
When we think of Labor Day, we think of two things: a long weekend and the beginning of a new school year. But what is Labor Day? How and why did it become a national holiday? In this lesson, third and fourth graders will explore the answers to these questions.
This book has fascinating information and exceptional photographs. For this three-day lesson, groups of students will concentrate on a few pages of the book and decide how to impart the information to the rest of the class so they will be able to answer comprehension questions.