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- Victoria C., Student teacher
Divisibility Rules Teacher Resources
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Sixth graders review previous information they have discovered regarding decoding strategies and make classroom posters os the animal syllable division rules. They practice by saying words while listening for the syllable break and decide what letter sound ends the first syllable to enable them to divide the word.
Sixth graders apply the animal syllable division rules to divide words into two groups on the given charts. They work on their memory skills. They examine the use of mnemonics and acronyms as memory plans. They practice by finding similarities in word groups and thinking of pictures in their mind to remember things.
Fourth graders listen to a brief overview of decoding strategies to help students in reading. They then make classroom posters of the animal syllable division rules. They then become aware of the placement of vowels and consonants in words and how they impact pronunciation.
In this rational numbers worksheet, 9th graders solve and complete 12 different problems by dividing each equation. First, they use the division rules given at the top of the sheet to determine how they are going to solve each problems. Then, students use the distributive property to simplify each rational expression.
Sixth graders investigate the importance of note taking. The teacher directs the students to follow four rules of effective note taking. They are: listen closely, take notes in your own words, shorten words and use phrases instead of sentences, and write down the main ideas and important details.
Fourth graders observe and demonstrate reading fluency strategies and play a game that examines the "g" and "c expectancies. In pairs they read a passage silently and then outloud while a partner records the number of words that are pronounced incorrectly. They practice the words they read incorrectly and reread the passage and chart their progress.
Fifth graders examine the process of designing a poster based on the story elements of a novel of their choice. Also, they create story container that includes at least five small props the aid them in retelling the story to classmates. They receive a check list to use as they work on the project and reading log to track their progress while reading the book.
Sixth graders work on book projects that to be shared with the community at a Literature Fair. They compare and contrast the books they read based on their plots, settings, and characters by making a poster. Also, they design a container which hold small props that will be used in a story retelling.
Fourth graders practice test taking strategies. They use known grammar skills such as consonant blends and digraphs to decode unknown words on tests. They apply syllable division rules and practice reading directions carefully. Finally, they read passages and answer associated multiple choice questions in a guided practice setting.