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Common Sentence Problems Teacher Resources
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Writing is tough to perfect. Help your class improve their writing skills by studying different sentence problems. This reference guide covers sentence fragments, run-ons, and misplaced modifiers, but that's just to start! There's a short practice opportunity at the end, but you'll want to give your learners extra practice to accompany this packet.
Reading backward and moving from word to word with a pencil are just two of the many strategies employed by proofreaders that are included in a presentation about the editing stage of the writing process. In addition, viewers are asked to correct grammar and punctuation errors in sample sentences.
A complete page of explanation precedes a sheet with eight confusing sentences that learners revise for clarity. You could show the first page to your class, or just use it as a guide for direct instruction on the issue of clarifying sentences that are muddy or ambiguous. Emphasis is on using agency to determine the subject of a sentence, and using active verbs rather than passive.
Explore the joy of math with you little learners! They practice creating math problems with numbers from a fact family using numbers 1-10. They work independently with a set of connecting cubes to aid them in creating number sentences for a fact family. This activity can be done in pairs, small groups, or individually.
Manipulatives are always fun for children to use. They use connecting cubes and blocks to solve addition and subtraction word problems with numbers up to 10. They then play a math game and use their cube to create number sentences. Unfortunately, you will need to create or purchase all of the cards, cubes, and manipulative objects on your own.
Eighth graders engage in a lesson that is concerned with the concept of proofreading written compositions. The lesson includes dialogue boxes that are supposed to be used for direct instruction. They need to consider the proper usage of grammar and spelling while working independently to make corrections.
In this math riddle learning exercise, students read through the rhyming math poem about the 'Card Castle Addition.' Students list all the ways they can come up with 14 using two numbers. Students then solve the final number sentence problems for the group of children problems.