Goose Teacher Resources
Find Goose educational ideas and activities
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In this fable learning exercise, students read the fable The Goose With the Golden Eggs and answer five short answer questions and complete a 10 question word search.
In this story worksheet, students read "The Golden Goose," then answer comprehension, discussion and extension questions and conduct simple research on gold.
Students review the of "The Little Red Hen," to make sure that they comprehend that the hen's three friends were the cat, the dog, and the goose. They experiment with character vocies. Students are asked how the gossipy goose would sound, then how the vain cat would sound, and finally how the sleepy dog would sound. They are asked if they can remeber what each of these characters answered every time the "Little Red Hen" asked for help.
In this picture matching activity, students examine 6 similar pictures of Mother Goose. Students color the one picture that is different from the others.
Learners study the waterfowl of a wetland. They use Venn diagram to compare and contrast the duck, goose and swan. They research the waterfowl using the Internet. They create a timeline and slideshow of the life of a duck, goose, or swan over the course of a year.
Young scholars examine the migratory cycle of Canada geese, and explore the reasons that some birds have stopped migrating and become residents of an area. They identify the ways which geese are considered pests and explore ways to control goose populations.
First graders relate details in a photograph to the story Duck and Goose. In this literature connections lesson, 1st graders analyze an old photograph of a playground game, then listen to the story and relate the photo to the story. Students identify photos as taken long ago or recently based on details.
Similar to the game duck, duck, goose, assemble your class in a circle. Choose a number range (within ten numbers) begin walking around the circle counting and select a child by tapping her. The child then picks up the counting sequence and continues until you give her the signal to stop and pick the next counter (the child closest to her when she stops). This game reinforces counting in sequence and in time to mix things up backward sequences can be used.
Students are introduced to the active teacher, composer and pianist Maurice Ravel and his masterpiece "Laideronette, Empress of the Pagoda", from Mother Goose Suite by Maurice Ravel. They utilize aural skills to notate the rhythm of the melody and perform the melody on pitched instruments.
Observe the snow geese in their natural element in this short video clip. Watch them scour the land for food to survive. There is no narration in this video.
In this "Rub-A-Dub Dub" Mother Goose nursery rhyme coloring page worksheet, students review and discuss the rhyme and color the picture with vibrant colors.
In this "Heigh, Diddle, Diddle" Mother Goose nursery rhyme coloring page instructional activity, students review and discuss the rhyme and color the page with vibrant colors.
In this "Bedtime" Mother Goose nursery rhyme coloring page worksheet, students review and discuss the rhyme and color the picture with vibrant colors.
In this "Thirty Days Hath September" Mother Goose nursery rhyme coloring page learning exercise, learners review and discuss the rhyme and color the picture with vibrant colors.
In this "Wee Willie Winkie" Mother Goose nursery rhyme coloring page worksheet, students review and discuss the rhyme and color the picture with vibrant colors.
For this "I'll Tell You A Story" Mother Goose nursery rhyme coloring page worksheet, students discuss the rhyme and color the picture with vibrant colors.
Students explore the nursery rhyme "Jack be Nimble". In this Mother Goose-themed lesson, students read the rhyme, practice being nimble, and watch a science demonstration involving oxygen and flame.
Students discuss how the world of Mother Goose is full of sign, charms, and fortune telling, supplying advice on how to deal with life's events. They view a poster of "Hiccup, Hiccup." Students are asked if they have ever had hiccups. They are asked what happened to them, with hiccups.
Mother Goose rhymes are featured in this video. The graphics and creative manner of presenting these classic rhymes should appeal to students. It's a fun way to kick off a unit on Mother Goose rhymes.
Students explore and practice Mother Goose rhymes to enhance their early literacy skills. They gain print awareness, letter-sound correspondence, rhyming, and sight words.