Listening Skills Teacher Resources
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Students discover why listening is so important. In this listening skills lesson, students must listen carefully to the teacher as she/he gives specific directions. Students follow the directions and discuss the differences and similarities among each others' papers.
Students play 2 games that help them follow classroom procedures. In this procedural lesson, students learn to play the quiet game and the listening game.
It's true: listening skills have to be taught and developed. Read this story about a tiger to your high school class. Then, without giving them a copy of the story, divide them into teams and have them attempt to answer a series of questions. Can they answer all of them correctly? Read the story a second time and have them complete any missing questions.
Students focus on improving their listening skills through this circus themed unit. They listen to gain information, to gain understanding, and to visualize descriptive reading. They listen to poetry that tells them actions to perform.
Develop speaking and listening skills through analysis, imitation, and technological assistance.
First graders explore listening and non-listening skills and how good listening skills are vital when trying to solve conflicts. Ultiimately, they role-play using listening skills to resolve conflicts.
Students hone their listening skills. They develop tools for approaching research into their own musical traditions and those of community and state and examine different ways of recording data. They design different types of research tools.
Students examine the importance of listening when conducting an interview. They develop a KWL chart about listening skills, listen to an interview and circle inconsistencies in the written account of the interview, and conduct a personal interview.
Second graders play in a listening game and brainstorm ways to communicate health information and ideas.
Students practice their reading and listening skills in order to obtains accurate information. In preparation for a Moon, Mars, and Beyond Mission project, they read short stories about planet and moon mythology then answer questions about the readings.
Fourth graders practice using effective listening skills as they listen to oral poetry readings.
Students use their listening skills to hold up signs every time they hear specific words in the story Moira's Birthday. In this listening skills lesson plan, students have to pay close attention to listen for key words.
Preparing your class for the Italian advanced placement exam? This article breaks down the different components of the test, paying particular attention to the listening portion. How are you going to build your class's listening comprehension before the exam? Teach your Italian speakers some of these strategies and give them several opportunities to practice.
In this listening skills interactive instructional activity, students listen to a song clip by the Chipmunks and fill in the correct missing lyrics. There are 40 missing words to complete.
Students explore the attributes of effective communication. In this communication lesson, students determine how to effectively send and receive messages as they role-play the process.
Pupils answer questions about a folktale that is read to them. In this listening skills lesson, students practice listening to folktales and answering questions about what they hear. They listen to repetitive readings of the same passage, take notes, and write answers to essay questions based on their notes.
Students model good listening behaviors. Students identify different ways to communicate. Once a week throughout the year, students complete fun activities in small groups. Students are assessed at the end of the year while demonstrating good listening skills.
Elementary schoolers sharpen their listening skills as they use sound maps, tallies, and line plots to organize and interpret data. Everyone takes a "sound walk," and focuses on the sounds around them. They chart and tabulate the sounds heard, then go back to class and construct a line plot. The fine lesson has terrific activities, worksheets, a rubric, and examples of student work embedded in it. Kids should really enjoy getting out into nature and listening in on all the action around them!
Learners demonstrate listening skills and determine meaning from conversation. They are meant to listen to a taped conversation, but being that it isn't included, you will need to create one. As a follow up, individuals complete a worksheet involving past perfect verbs and modals such as better, would, or rather. Small groups discuss contractions with the words had and would. Two included activities provide additional support.