Drawing Conclusions Teacher Resources

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Teachers can use drawing conclusions lesson plans to help students learn how to connect their background knowledge to text.
Second graders look at the difference between explicit information and drawing conclusions. In this drawing conclusions lesson, 2nd graders read a passage and find areas where information is given and others where they have to think to find what happened. 
Students draw conclusions based on a video they watch about towns that thrive on Polka music. In this drawing conclusions lesson plan, students discuss the conclusions with each other based on the implied information they see in the video.
Pupils complete activities to compare, contrast, and draw conclusions for a lesson about the Florida Everglades. For this drawing conclusions lesson, students watch videos about a scientists study of pig frogs that live in the Florida Everglades and complete a note taking worksheet. Pupils draw conclusions, read independently, and draw conclusions.
Fourth graders read a comprehension passage and answer short answer questions and then identify their answers as explicit information or drawing conclusions. In this comprehension lesson plan, 4th graders do this as a whole and individuals.
Students read historical fiction.  In this drawing conclusions lesson, students learn how to draw conclusions from text, specifically historical fiction.  Students read Molly's Pilgrim and complete a graphic organizer where they answer comprehension questions.
In this interpreting information and drawing conclusions learning exercise, students read a paragraph as well a text selection. Students respond to 10 short answer questions on the sheet.
Students view images and draw conclusions based on what they see happening in the pictures. In this drawing conclusions lesson plan, students also write a paragraph and their classmates have to draw a conclusion based on their writing.
Fourth graders draw conclusions and make inferences by first seeing the teacher model the behavior and then practicing it on their own.
Third graders identify explicit information and draw conclusions from text. In this instructional instructional activity, 3rd graders review models of each question type (explicit and conclusion) and practice reading a passage to answer questions.
Students practice the higher order thinking skill of drawing conclusions.  In this language instructional activity, students use the Miss Navajo pageant to discuss the role of language in selecting a winner.  They view portions of the pageant, and try to draw conclusions about the effect of the language portion on the overall outcome of the pageant.  Students use the information from the video segment to complete graphic organizers.
Explore the Wild West with this lesson plan, which accompanies four Houghton-Mifflin stories ("A Boy Called Slow," "Pioneer Girl," "Black Cowboy, Wild Horses," and "Elena"). Learners practice making applications to the text, as well as drawing conclusions and persuading others. This includes three differentiated levels of vocabulary lists and sentence frames, which reinforce grammar skills.
Each literary skill is linked to a part of speech in this ELD lesson plan, which works with three Houghton-Mifflin stories ("The Grizzly Bear Family Book, The Golden Lion Tamarin Comes Home," and "My Side of the Mountain"). Learners practice making generalizations with adverbs, noting details with prepositions, and drawing conclusions with pronouns. The sentence frames and vocabulary lists are differentiated into Beginning, Intermediate, and Advanced skill levels.
Explore anthills, bat and bird baseball, and the world of safety with these three Houghton-Mifflin stories ("Officer Buckle and Gloria," "ANTS," and "The Great Ball Game"). Your 2nd grade ELD learners will enjoy the lively animals in the stories as they practice their prepositions and conjunctions, as well as drawing conclusions and cause and effect, in several sentence frames. This lesson plan is differentiated into Beginning, Intermediate, and Advanced levels.
Fourth graders practice making predictions and drawing conclusions. In this literacy lesson, 4th graders read "Grace and the Time Machine." Students make predictions and draw conclusions about the story based on ideas in the text of the story as well as life experience.
Compare information from a US population cartogram and a standard US map. Learners draw conclusions about population density by analyzing census data a population distribution. They discover that census data is used to apportion seats in the House of Representatives.
Third graders discuss research topics and write a paragraph on one of the provided questions. They focus on including key words from charts that the class has been compiling. They underline supporting details within the text they write. Then, after crafting their paragraph, they share with a partner. 
Reading comprehension is the name of the game! After listening to the teacher model and share personal prior knowledge about small children and what they do with food, the class discusses how they too can use prior knowledge to understand text. They read the story, I Will Never Not Ever Eat a Tomato by Lauren Child, and apply their personal background knowledge to draw conclusions about the story.
In this "draw conclusions" worksheet, students read a short selection on the American flag, then fill in a graphic organizer to help draw conclusions. Students complete another organizer for another important event in American history they know about.
In this drawing conclusions learning exercise, students read the story 'The First Game' and answer the 5 questions about drawing conclusions from the text.

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Drawing Conclusions