Homework Help Teacher Resources

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Students analyze the ethical dilemmas of online homework help. In this language arts lesson plan, students read an article from the New York Times about using the Internet to complete homework assignments. Students use VocabGrabber to analyze vocabulary words included in the text. A class discussion follows.
Young scholars use a visual thesaurus and Vocabgrabber to interpret a news article. In this vocabulary building and comprehension lesson, students analyze quotes from the article. Young scholars use the visual thesaurus and Vocabgrabber to interpret the message of the article. Students then use the information from the article to write guidelines for internet use.
Students discover strategies for getting immediate help with their homework, including online sources in which an adult is available for assistance. They work through a simulated situations in which they visit one of these sites to gain help with a given problem.
Students discuss ways to get homework help. They receive an activity sheet "Got a problem with Your Homework?" Students identify offlin strategies they could use. They read and discuss "Still Having a Problem?" and visit several homework help sites. Students discuss information included on the "Problem Solved!" worksheet.
Students explore various ways to use the Internet for extra help in school. In this technology lesson, students go to various "ask an expert" websites. Students review the process of using these Internet resources.
Here are some effective strategies to use when tutoring students.
Students complete a variety of exercises as they explore the finding and citing of sources. They go online and evaluate the accuracy and usefulness of a website. They practice paraphrasing when taking notes. They examine plagiarism.
Learners practice mentoring by teaching a child to read.  In this tutoring lesson, students read and analyze a list of useful methods to get children interested in their studies.  Learners utilize these methods and set goals to help younger students with their reading abilities.
Students demonstrate how to be an effective math or science tutor. In this character education lesson, students discuss various resources and worksheets they can use for tutoring sessions. Students are then paired up with a younger students and help them with homework and study notes. Students reflect upon the experience of being a tutor.
Eleventh graders train as peer tutors to work with handicapped students. for all subjects in middle school.
Students complete literacy service learning projects. In this literacy instructional activity, older students work with younger students to tutor them in reading and writing. They help prepare a Readers Theater for the younger students.  
Create and share interactive lessons, diagrams, and homework help with a recordable whiteboard that makes learning easy. Record your voice, handwriting, images, and drawings. Share them with your friends and students, or post them to Facebook, or your own blog.  
Students explore both offline and online strategies for finding assistance with their homework. In this homework help lesson, students learn how to start with offline references such as books, atlases, and classmates to solve homework problems. They then investigate various homework help websites to answer their homework questions. They also review the importance of adult supervision when using the internet.
Invite students to receive additional instruction, one-on-one mentoring, and specialized study time in a drop-in study hall.
Students evaluate e-tutoring. They write an essay proposing what they would do if they were president and why. They address address topics such as education, medical care, and housing.
Library cards are promoted during the month of September. Show your students how to get one, the great ways to use one, and the joy of having one!
Students tutor younger students and provide help with literacy. The tutors practice empathy and consideration.
Peer tutors role-play as detectives to participate in a brief clue/guessing game. Then they write an original sneaky poem following a formula provided to generate the five lines that make up the poem. An example is provided. This would make a great big buddy-little buddy activity.
Seventh graders experience the structuring of researched information and placing documented resources into a visual presentation. students can be paired into small groups to promote tutoring in using PowerPoint.
Students analyze persuasive documents to identify the persuasive techniques and target audiences. In this persuasive documents lesson, students identify emotional appeals in advertisements and slogans and how the appeals correlate with Maslow's "Hierarchy of Needs". Students create their own persuasive document that addresses the real-life situation as a canned food drive or tutoring program.

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