Oh, the Places You'll Go! Teacher Resources
Find Oh, the Places You'll Go! educational ideas and activities
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Oh the Places You'll Go! Lesson Plan
Students complete activities with the book Oh the Places You'll Go. In this travel lesson plan, students listen to the story and discuss the places that they would like to see in the future. They write this in a sentence to share with their classmates.
Oh, the Places You'll Go!
Students read about and discuss the fifty-three recommended travel destinations for 2008 from the Travel section of The New York Times. They list three places they would each like to visit, read and discuss the news article, and create clues for a geography game based on some of the countries they read about.
Oh the Place You Will Go- Exploring Careers
Students brainstorm what they want to be when they grow up. In this careers lesson plan, students discuss various jobs or careers. Students read Oh, the Places You'll Go. Students draw a picture of themselves in a career they might enjoy and write why they might choose this career. Visitors come in throughout the week to talk about their professions.
Oh, The Places I Will Go!
First graders write sentences. In this future dreams lesson plan, 1st graders read Oh, the Places You'll Go!and discuss places they would like to go to. Students write a few sentences about where they want to go and why. Students illustrate their sentences.
Oh, the Places You'll Go
In this "Oh, the Places You'll Go" worksheet, 3rd graders engage in various activities before, during and after reading. Students demonstrate knowledge of comprehension, respond to the story and set their own goals necessary to succeed.
Second graders explore how to read with expression and enthusiasm. They discuss why it is important to read with expression and model how it is done. Students read "Oh the Places You'll Go." They practice reading the story using expression and enthusiasm.
Making Patterns Make Sense
Tenth graders analyze organizational patterns in analytical writing by reading the book, Oh, the Places You'll Go! by Dr. Seuss. They apply these patterns to their own writing by creating studenT books about success.
Students engage in a discussion about their preconceived ideas about kindergarten. They share their feelings about being in kindergarten and listen to the book "Oh, The Places You'll Go!" by Dr. Seuss.
Young scholars organize ways of reading expressively as well as fluently. They encounter books by Dr. Seuss within this lesson. Practice, practice and more practice makes perfect. Punctuation marks are reviewed for accuracy.
Just Imagine Where You Will Go
Students utilize the strategy of reading with strong, expressive emotions to become more expressive readers. They interact with the book, "Oh, the Places You'll Go!," by Dr. Seuss, smiley face evaluation sheets and a unique writing experience/activity.
Dr. Seuss Activity: "Oh, The Places You'll Go!"
In this Dr. Seuss worksheet, students count items from the story Oh, The Places You'll Go! A website reference is given for additional resources.
Place Value 2
Viewing this Khan Academy video helps with grasping the concept of Place Value. Learners write the word six hundred forty-five million, five hundred eight-four thousand, four hundred sixty-two in standard form, using multiplication as a way to see that six hundred forty-five million is the same as 645 x 1,000,000. This video is best when viewed alongside Place Value videos 1 and 3.
Perception of Place
Students are asked to consider how and why people perceive places in different ways. They write paragraphs describing their perceptions of a specified place and compare notes to see the variety of ideas and feelings toward this place.
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Oh, the places you'll go! Rome, Sicily, Sardinia, Tuscany. Famous, as well as out-of-the-way places are yours. Pick a city, a region, UNESCO Heritage sites, or museums. Visit the graves of John Keats and Percy Bysshe Shelley. Learn how to make pasta. Whether an arm-chair traveler, a homeschooler, planning a trip, or reliving one, Italy is yours. And it’s free!
Personal Boundaries and Forbidden Places
Students describe the boundaries they are familiar with in their daily lives. They write or draw to describe places they would like to visit someday.
Closing Up Shop: the End of the School Year
How to say goodbye, stay organized, and handle stress as the school year comes to a close.
Understanding Figurative Language: "Between a Rock and a Hard Place"
Have you ever had a really tough decision to make, and you just didn't know which idiom to use to describe that situation? Watch this video instructional activity and you'll know all about being between a rock and a hard place. Learners can watch the video or presentation to learn a strategy for figuring out the meaning of idioms, imagining and creating images along the way. Effective for English learners or native speakers, this video could be used as a mini-instructional activity or combined with the supplementary activities in the slides to become a longer, more comprehensive instructional activity on idiomatic expressions.
Learning With Paint And Literature
Students begin with a hands-on technology introduction activity of a Paint picture example on the Internet. After reading and discussing the book, Where the Wild Things Are, students develop a picture about the book using a computer drawing program.
Students practice previously learned skills to the theme of "Dr. Seuss books".
Who is Dr. Seuss?
Students study the author, Dr. Suess. In this author study lesson, students create a KWL chart on information they know about Dr. Seuss. Students are assigned roles, such as the researcher or recorders for their group assignment to find out more about Dr. Seuss. The students complete web research and report their findings back to the class. Students finish the "L" column of the KWL chart.