Climax Teacher Resources

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Sixth graders demonstrate comprehension of specific text by making inferences on the material and referring back to portions of the text. They use Inspiration to create a graphic organizer showing comprehension of the reading material.
Upper graders read the book Holes as a class or by themselves. In groups, they identify symbols and discuss how they are connected  among the many plots in the story. They create a timeline in which they sequence the main events to end the instructional activity. They also determine cause and effect relationships for key details in the story.
Students research the events and results of the Battle of the Bulge during World War II. As a class, they discuss the role of the military in the entire European theater and write a paper describing the situations and conditions the soliders faced. They watch the clip from "The War" and compare and contrast the German and American experience in the battle.
Students examine the preparations for the invasion of France on June 6, 1944. After viewing a clip from "The War", they identify the demands and concerns of all military leaders for this invasion. They use maps to examine the geographical challenges and discuss the sacrifice of the soliders on that fateful day.
Tenth graders discuss the events leading up to antisemitic behavior in Europe during World War II. Through various activities, 10th graders acquaint themselves with the political ideology of Nazism and assess responsibility for the Holocaust. Materials to complete this unit are included.
Students share their all-time favorite books with peers. They read and discuss the article Notable Children's Books of 2007. Afterward, they create book webs and compose reviews based on their book selections.
In this element of the story activity, students answer questions regarding the setting, theme, plot, and point of view of a story or reading passage.
In this trains on the move worksheet, 6th graders apply their knowledge about energy and motion to solve science and math word problems. Students solve five word problems.
In this tracking your trip worksheet, learners use a United States map to follow train routes and answer multiple choice questions. Students answer six multiple choice questions.
Imagine that you are a train conductor traveling across the United States! Use this outline to create your own imaginative narrative. There's a small graphic organizer that highlights the main character, setting, plot, secondary characters, secondary setting, and second main event. Then, it's time to create your story opener! Write the actual story on a separate piece of paper.
Students survey Neoclassical art and create a narrative based on their analyses. Focused questions and relevant background information provided by the Getty Museum provides a great foundation for students to understand art techniques as well as artist intent.
Help learners grasp prefixes, antonyms, and spelling rules with this engaging game and the related worksheets. All directions and materials are included to give kids a variety of opportunities to interact with the prefixes mis-, dis-, un-, and il- along with several others. Designed for use with English language learners, this would be an excellent approach for any class studying these affixes.
Students analyze the text in Charlotte's Web. In this language arts lesson plan, students dissect the passages from Charlotte's Web, specifically the adjectives Charlotte used to describe Wilbur. Finally, students play a game using "word webs."
Students read selections from The House on Mango Street and choose a community service organization to support. In this The House on Mango Street lesson, students read and discuss selections from the novel and identify examples of social injustice. Students research solutions and opportunities for community service in their area and choose to become involved as supporters, board members, or volunteers.
"How can a few good words save a pig's life?" Posed with this question, your ELD students explore E.B. White's Charlotte's Web in a meaningful, valuable way. By analyzing specific word choice from the book, especially the excerpts describing Charlotte's silken praise for Wilber, young readers can extend their vocabulary and context clue skills. The activity includes a chart with quotes from the book, an adjective-guessing game, and a prompt for an original short story.
Bring social studies to life! This interdisciplinary lesson has young writers tell the story of the migration of diverse groups of people to the United States. Pupils view the work of selected choreographers and discuss how dance often tells a story. A research component allows them to collect data on select populations to inspire written stories and creative dances.
Fifth graders become familiar with the events of Reconstruction and the 13th, 14th, and 15th amendments. In this reconstruction lesson, 5th graders work in pairs where each student  creates a building with blocks and draws it. Their partner then reconstructs their building. Students use primary sources and gather facts about the Reconstructive Period after the Civil War.
In this biology worksheet, students complete 132 multiple choice and short answer questions on various biology related concepts.
 Students review a political cartoon and discuss desegregation.  In this cartoon analysis lesson plan, 11th graders discuss the impact of a political cartoon and its relation to a Supreme Court case.  Students read additional information and answer questions related to Civil Rights. Students draw their own political cartoons.
Fifth graders view and discuss how to use a story mountain and why it helps you to plot out a story.   In this story mountain lesson, 5th graders write to collect their thoughts and ideas.  Students write long on their paper.  Students are given five pages to write on. Students share the ideas for their stories.

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