Cueing Teacher Resources

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First graders use cues to identify unknown words. They will learn strategies to assist them in decoding while reading.  Then they discuss how to listen to themselves read in order to decide whether or not the word makes sense in the sentence.
Learn how to apply visual and meaning cues to reading unknown words. Readers will explore what to do when they come to a word they do not know as they watch the teacher model the use of these cues and then participate in guided and independent practice. In the guided practice, young readers get to be on the look out for the teacher to make mistakes! Various books with good illustrations are recommended for this activity.
A practice and drill on mastering the ability to pick out cue words in a piece of informational text. Students practice recognizing cue words in conjunction with the literary element of cause and effect. Students utilize a graphic organizer.
Use picture cues as a tool in order to create meaning along with text. With a wordless comic, young illustrators discuss the main idea and character traits, and independently write a summary for a page of a wordless comic. This strategy has application to both literature and informational text.
Use this wrap-up lesson for a volleyball unit. The class has been taught and has practiced the skills of passing, setting, spiking, and serving. Now it's time to bring it all together. The lesson has very good cues for each of the basic skills. What I really like are the two games that are played to bring these skills together: a serving game, and a king of the hill game. 
Students improve their ability to underhand or overhand throw using cues appropriate for each of the skills.
Three basketball activities can be found in this resource. One is a basic shooting drill. Use the cues BEEF: balance, elbows, eyes, follow-through. The second drill is for practicing lay-ups. Use the cue: elbow and knee on a string. The last activity is to play a game of bump. It's what fun!!
Students study some important people and events in French culture. They complete a worksheet and circle every item that is associated with France. They respond to written cues identifying the country's language and culture.
The Vocabulary Word template provided with this scripted plan helps readers create a visual representation of the word under study. Using mind mapping, class members explore definitions, synonyms, antonyms, word origin, and sentence context. Adding visual cues and symbols (available through the software), enriches understanding and promotes retention. The resource requires the Inspiration Software application published by Inspiration Software, Inc.
Learners study the cycle of how we listen and hear our own speech. They examine sound waves, and the role of the nervous system in hearing. They investigate the cues besides lipreading that deaf people rely on for comprehension.
Eleventh graders read a script for play. They analyze the script to determine the requirements for lighting. From the investigation, 11th graders discuss and design the lighting for a play. As a class, they produce lighting instructions for the light plot, cue sheet and cued script.
Students practice the concepts of time and rhythm using drum beats. They also create body shapes using verbal cues. The shapes made include stretched, curled, angular, or twisted. The rhythm of beats is increased or decreased to explore the concept of timing.
Students listen carefully so they can say their "part" during a reading of a Cinderella story. In this listening and speaking instructional activity, students saying their "part" on cue during a reading of a familiar story. They actively listen to the story interjecting as needed.
Learners practice and are assessed on the cue's of overhand throwing. They use a variety of objects to throw and aim at.
Learners dance to the song by Kids in Motion called "Show Me What You Feel" and create their own individual style of creative expression at the given cues for the specific emotions using a colored scarf and body movements.
Middle schoolers practice an overhand serve in both the deuce and the ad courts. They focus on having the proper grip, cues such as having a stiff wrist, and practicing a follow through.
Young scholars, using their foreign language of study, role-play as two people meeting for the first time. They use courtesy expressions and respond to questions and prompts with correct intonation, pronunciation, and inflection. Students exchange information without using written cues.
Feet to the ball, belly button to the target, flat platform. These are the three main cues for making a good forearm pass in volleyball. Teach these cues, practice these skills, work on performing a good forearm pass. Yes, practice, practice, practice. The only way to get better at something is to practice.  
Students compare phone negotiations with in person negotiations to identify the non-verbal communication that is produced in face-to-face meetings. They practice forms of non-verbal communication by reciting the alphabet and showing a particular emotion through non-verbal cues.
Students play hockey and practice proper techniques of striking an object (the puck) with control. They follow cues (eyes on the ball and stiff wrist) to execute the correct technique. They play a slap shot game in which they dribble up to a distance and take a slap shot at the target.

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