Respect Teacher Resources

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Digital citzenship is explored as your class discusses how to show respect in social situations, in-person, and online by recognizing the importance of "tone" in both face-to-face and online communications. Using a hand-out, learners edit an e-mail message and follow rules given for writing clear and respectful e-mails.
First graders explore the topics of fair play, good sportsmanship, showing respect for others, and treating others the way you want to be treated. They listen to stories, draw pictures, and participate in games that support the topic of fair play and respect for others.
Third graders identify the main ideas illustrated in the story "Dancing Rainbows." They identify details from the story that show respect toward self and others. Students write a paragraph to illustrate how the Tewa Indians show respect. Students participate in a service project to show respect for their school or community.
First graders discuss the term "respect beliefs and unique" their definitions and ways that we can show respect to others. They brainstorm ways that people are unique and their different beliefs and complete the handout, "My family and I."
Students identify different ways to demonstrate respect towards others. They discuss ways to show respect using their eyes, ears, mouth, and hands, identify how they like to be treated by others, and draw a picture of ways to show respect.
First graders identify behaviors and attitudes that demonstrate respect versus disrespect toward others. They discuss examples of how to respect others, describe pictures of examples of respectful behavior, and role-play scenarios of various ways to demonstrate respect.
Fourth graders explore how to hold conversations and respect the privacy of others. They discuss why it is important to ask those in authority for help and to respect others' belongings. They review signs they have observed in public and discuss the meanings of them. They simulate scenarios where they need to ask others for things and show respect for the privacy of others.
Young scholars participate in meaningful discussion about respecting others. In this character education instructional activity, students respond to a poem on respect and work in small groups to create a way to present the respect message to an audience (poem, short play, poster, news article, web page, debate, documentary)
Young scholars discuss ways to help and respect others. They create skits that demonstrates cooperation, sportsmanship, and kindness. They video skits and share the information with other grades. Students write an essay on respectfulness.
Pupils apply research skills, open-ended discussions, and cooperative learning experiences to investigate the meaning of respect. Practicing good manners means showing respect for yourself, for others, for property, and for the world at large.
Third graders explore respect. In this instructional activity about respecting others and their property, 3rd graders learn hoe to be nice to other people. Students discuss different situations and whether or not it is being respectful. Students write a story about a person they respect and then role-play the situations discussed earlier.
Middle schoolers discuss proper ways to work in a group. In this character education lesson, students identify the vocabulary words "inclusion" and "exclusion" and create a list of ways to respect others in a group setting.
Pupils increase listening comphrehension and use critical thinking skills. They take turns and show respect for the work of others. They cooperatively build a block structure.
Learners illustrate an event from an ants point of view. They predict the outcome of a story they are reading as a class and express ways on how to show respect for others. They role play cooperative behaviors to end the lesson.
Young scholars interpret facts and paraphrase information regarding respect. They assess the importance of showing respect for themselves, for others, for property, and for the world at large. They integrate The Golden Rule into their daily lives.
Students consider how they show respect for others. In this service learning instructional activity, students listen and respond to literature from different perspectives.
Students learn what it means to show respect for others while building a project. In this building lesson, students alternate adding blocks to their structure. Students may not move another student's block and learn to cooperate.
Students discuss the meaning of the words respect and disrespect and record examples of respectful things that others do. They work cooperatively in groups to achieve a goal of a popcorn party.
Students are told that computers, like other objects, are property and should be respected. They discuss the meaning and importance of respect. Students listen as the teacher reads a story on respect from "Children's Book of Virtues." They discuss the word respect, and how to respect other's belongs and property.
What does showing respect look like? What behaviors show disrespect? After modeling such behaviors, primary graders create a flag that they hold up while demonstrating respectful behavior as they recite the Pledge of Allegiance. The activity could be used at the beginning of the year if your school requires a daily recitation of the pledge, or as part of a citizenship unit.

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