Email Etiquette Teacher Resources

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Students use a personal email account to send, receive, reply to, and forward email messages. They display email etiquette, streamline forwarded messages, and present themselves positively with carefully constructed electronic communications.
Is there a difference between a written letter and an email? Prepare little learners for a life of online communication with a activity on what makes an email, email etiquette, and letter writing. First they determine the differences between letters and emails, then they identify the key components of each, and finally they draft and edit an email. If teaching Common Core, please be sure to check the stated standard alignment for accuracy. 
Middle schoolers use an email program to become familiar with how to write and send messages. Individually, they set up their free email account and follow the parameters set by the teacher. To end the lesson, they practice writing, sending and viewing messages.
Explore word processing and email with your young learners. This plan can be used with many grade levels, just make small adjustments as necessary. Kids set up an email address and practice using spell check when drafting an email. Model this process for them, and it'll be easier to understand!
Second graders exchange information with e-mail pals in different parts of the country. They study the culture and climate in other states through their correspondence.
Sixth graders send a picture as an attachment in an email and define email vocabulary. In this email lesson plan, 6th graders learn how to properly send an email and the etiquette that goes along with it.
Students integrate the study of the Revolutionary War through dance. They study many dances such as The Waltz, Charleston, Swing, Fox Trot, 50's and 60's dances all the way to the current Cha Cha Slide. They study the social aspect, formalities and etiquette of the dance.
Third graders investigate the proper etiquette for sending e-mail. They determine how to use e-mail for effective communication using proper grammar and punctuation. They send and receive e-mail with at keypal.
Students research common misunderstandings caused by culture differences in American schools. In this school culture lesson, students brainstorm misunderstandings that occur in school and write a report explaining the misunderstandings. Students email or interview teachers who immigrated to America from other countries about cultural taboos and social etiquette.
Students complete a web quest to research the American flag. In this American flag lesson, students research the American flag, its history, etiquette, and the Pledge of Allegiance. Students then write a booklet with the information.
Students use the internet to complete a scavenger hunt. They practice sending email to friends and discuss proper email etiquette. They work together to solve problems given to them.
Practice using the E-Pals email format. After participating in a quick write activity in which they write and discuss email, learners watch a PowerPoint presentation about proper email formatting and etiquette. Finally, they draft an email that contains a subject, greeting, opening, body, closing and signature and send their missive to a class member.
Social media and online networking dominates communication in today's society, and it would be a disservice to our classes not to take some time to explore this very relevant cultural phenomenon. This resource brings to light the type of communication that our adolescents are involved with on a daily basis, and gives them the opportunity to analyze the purpose and advantages/disadvantages of such programs as Facebook, Twitter, Dropbox, etc.
Young scholars will engage in a mock audition. In this audition awareness lesson, students prepare a musical selection which they will perform at a mock audition. This lesson contains a several rubrics, sheet music, and spans 7 days culminating in the mock audition.
Students are introduced to classical music. They listen to Beethoven's Fifth Symphony. They interview each other in regards to their feelings about the music and the paintings they produced while listening to the piece.
Here is a well-developed series of lessons designed for second graders which will lead them to a greater understanding of what makes up a community. Here are some of the essential questions addressed in the lesson: Who helps you in your community? What's going on in your town? How does your community affect how you live? Some excellent language arts activities are embedded in the plan, as well as rubrics to use when grading student work.
Go through the steps of conducting an interview for field research with your class. Each slide covers setting up the interview, preparing for it, meeting with the interviewee, and following up. Help learners have successful interviews with these helpful hints.
Fourth graders communicate with members of Native American tribes via email, exchange original poems with epals, and create multimedia presentations to share with classmates.
Learners complete a unit on the three branches of government. They compare/contrast the three branches of government, write a letter or e-mail to an executive in the Federal Government, and develop outlines for historical documents.
Students understand that cemeteries hold valuable family history information. In this cemetery lesson, students explore for information about the people buried in the cemetery. Students complete a worksheet with specific questions and math problems to answer.

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