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Adverbs of Frequency Teacher Resources
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Students complete a lesson on adverbs of frequency; words that tell how much. They interview each other about how much they do certain things such as talk on the phone, use the computer, or play sports. They write a paragraph about their interviewee in which they use an adverb of frequency in each sentence of their writing.
Students explore language arts by completing vocabulary worksheets. In this directions lesson, students identify terms and vocabulary words which assist in finding locations and giving directions. Students complete a worksheet about the frequency of events and participate in a visual treasure hunt lesson.
Learners practice using adverbs of frequency through a discussion of job promotions. Students discuss the qualities that lead to job promotion. With the teacher, learners role play asking their employers about promotion opportunities. This lesson plan is designed for students acquiring English.
In this language arts worksheet, students practice speaking using adverbs of frequency by participating in a small group game. Students roll the dice and move on the game board, asking questions with "How often do you..." based on the prompts. Other players must answer orally.
Learners learn German frequency adverbs. In this foreign language lesson plan, students recognize German adverbs associated with frequency. Learners place sentences from a text into chronological order. The lesson also includes choral reading to practice pronunciation, working with sentence strips, and a homework assignment in which students write in German using these words.
Weathering both family dynamics and sudden storms are the main topics of these three stories from Houghton-Mifflin ("Brothers and Sisters," "Jalapeno Bagels," "Carousel," and "Thunder Cake"). Practice generalizing and sequencing events as you read about siblings, baking, and thunder. The lesson plan is differentiated for Beginning, Intermediate, and Advanced learners, and includes vocabulary and sentence frames for each skill level.
Animal friends and families help your 1st graders with their ELD and literacy skills in three Houghton-Mifflin stories ("The Secret Code," Bud's Day Out," and "An Egg Is An Egg, or, Who's in a Family?"). They can practice drawing conclusions, comparing and contrasting, and sequencing events in the stories. Additionally, vocabulary lists and sentence frames with grammar prompts are differentiated into three different skill levels.