Lesson Plans & Worksheets for Grades 3 to 5
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Brrrrr It’s Cold: Third Graders Study Life on the Ice 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.
Kamishibai Man: A Third Grade Lesson about Illustrations Imagine reading "Where the Wild Things Are" without seeing the wild things or "The Very Hungry Caterpillar" without viewing his colorful transformation. Illustrations can provide a better understanding of a book. This lesson will help students understand the importance of illustrations.
Think, Thought! Buy, Bought! A Third Grade Lesson about Irregular Verbs Just when the students think they know all about verbs, it is time to “tense" things up again! They have learned that for regular verbs an “ed" is added to the base word. Students work. Students worked. Students have worked. Then they find out that there are irregular verbs! Now they need to know wh
Incorporating Authentic Literacy Activities into Dramatic Play Centers Dramatic play allows children to interact and explore creativity, from building foundational skills to complex, multi-leveled role play. Socio-dramatic play is ideal for integrating real-world literacy and language opportunities to support meaningful and engaging learning for young children.
Two-Thirds of Us Have Freckles: A Fraction Lesson for Third Graders Research shows that students who understand fractions will have later success in Algebra. Fractions need to be presented in a variety of ways, not just as slices of pizza or parts of a square. Here is a fun way to help students see that fractions can be part of everyday situations.
Pump Up Your Sensory Table: How to Get the Most out of Sensory Play Touching, feeling, exploring, noticing differences in materials are important and aid in children’s cognitive and fine motor development. How can we improve these experiences? How can we provide opportunities that will enhance children’s sensory experiences and allow for maximum growth potential?