Reading Charts and Diagrams Teacher Resources
Find Reading Charts and Diagrams educational ideas and activities
Showing 81 - 100 of 213 resources
What do you already know about the weather? Complete a KWL chart for weather facts. Second graders brainstorm prior knowledge, generate a direction for future research, and record their findings. They focus on verifying preconception they may have about the weather.
Students draw a picture based on interpreting and gathering information from different studenT books. This is a great idea.
You're hired! Teams design a new playground to replace the aging structure in place. In addition to the structure, the school has 360 yards of fence to use to enclose the yard. What can your learners design?
Students investigate the concept of a gristmill. They examine how it is used by conducting research using the required text. The students reflect upon the importance of the invention for the survival of the economy and population.
Students study the life cycle of plants by growing a seed in a paper cup. They record observations of the changes they see. When the plant sprouts, they plant it in soil in a paper cup. Next, they continue to draw and date their observations.
Fifth graders observe vascular structures in plants. In this plant adaptations activity, 5th graders examine the cross-section of a celery stalk and a pine tree. In groups, students compare the two cross-sections and are given information about what they observed.
Young scholars complete pre reading, writing, and post reading activities for the book An Encyclopedia of Animals. In this guided reading lesson plan, students complete writing, go over vocabulary, answer short answer questions, have discussions, and more.
Young scholars use reading strategies to improve literacy. In this guided reading lesson, students read a biography with the teacher who helps them comprehend and work through the book.
After displaying three diagrams showing 1, 1 1/2, and 2 wavelengths, the slide show presents more diagrams and expects pupils to determine the number of wavelengths in each. No labels or explanations are provided, so this would be useful after a lesson on the topic. Sometimes I find this mathematical approach to graph interpretation is useful before any information about the context of waves, because the students are not distracted trying to translate the diagrams into wave behavior.
Eighth graders analyze weather diagrams and weather maps. In this earth science lesson, 8th graders explain why it is important to know the weather. They complete a handout at the end of the lesson.
Fourth graders explore the Erie Canal and probe the reasons for its construction, the key political leaders responsible for the canal, the characteristics of a canal worker's life, and how a lock works. This unit is divided into five lessons.
Passages from Unbroken and Farewell to Manzanar provide the context for a study of the historical themes of experiencing war, resilience during war, and understanding the lasting trauma of war. Appendices include extension activities, Roosevelt’s December 8, 1941 speech, primary source accounts of the attack on Pearl Harbor, a San Francisco Chronicle article on post-war trauma, and graphic organizers for a culminating essay. A powerful resource.
Family is a wonderful subject for little learners to get excited about. Family is also the theme for a social studies unit that uses literacy standards throughout. The guide outlines approximately three weeks of instruction and breaks down each Common Core standard addressed by tasks or questions the children will complete or be able to answer. The kids will become experts on the topic of family through reading, writing, and discussion. The only thing missing in this resource is an art project. What is kindergarten without an art project?
New Review Youth Emergency Preparedness
Preparation is key when it comes to dealing with disasters. Starting with a lesson series centered around researching the facts about different types of emergencies, children go on to create preparedness plans and learn how to respond in actual emergency situations.
Uncover new or more relevant information with the filtering tools in the top navigation bar. First, show your class the tools and demonstrate how to use a few. Next, give class members some time to apply what they have learned. They can work individually or with others to create a guide that describes how to use filters with examples. After they have mastered filters, introduce your pupils to operators, symbols or words that a search site recognizes to narrow a search in a specific way. Learners can practice and add their new knowledge to their guide, or complete one of the other suggested assessments.
Make implementation of the Common Core State Standards a little easier with this series of graphic organizers and classroom displays. Including a lesson plan template, individual student trackers, and a series of I Can... posters for displaying the standards, this resource will help to ensure your second graders' success with the Common Core.
Simplify the Common Core reading standards for your second graders with this checklist of I can statements. A great tool that provides second graders with clear learning objectives related to their reading skills.
Similar to a textbook, this resource includes multiple texts, plenty of explanation, lots of practice, and several graphic organizers. Use all of the materials, or pick and choose from such texts as "The Circuit," "Shoes for Hector," "How soft a Caterpillar steps," and more. Each text is included in its entirety and paired with additional materials to promote reading comprehension and analysis.
Support second graders with mastering the Common Core using this series of classroom displays. With each English language arts standard rewritten as a We can statement and accompanied by images and examples, this resource provides young learners with clear goals for improving their literacy skills.
Young scholars "visit" South Korea through the use of technology, in a fun, and stimulating, detailed project. They arrange travel, make choices, work through a budget, learn history, have exposure to language, and get a sense of what a real trip to South Korea would be like.