Skating Teacher Resources

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Students brainstorm their favorite sports with one another. They work together in small groups based on their interests in sports. They research the coaching of that sport by reviewing different resources. They demonstrate their sport to the class.
Complete activities to help your class appreciate the importance of physical activity. They will answer discussion questions, read articles, and create their own physically active game in order to deepen their knowledge and appreciation of physical activity. This activity also includes a quiz and answer key. 
Students read the book The Snowy Day and discover various winter themes. In this winter lesson plan, students develop movements to express the feeling of a snowstorm. Students also construct winter-themed art pieces.
Students explore sharp and smooth movements. In two groups, students perform dances using sharp and smooth movements. They are asked to discuss the differences between the movements and how they felt when you watched or performed.
Young scholars watch videos to discover the amount of physical activity in film and television. They present their findings to the class after viewing a film. They discuss how perceptions in films can influence young people.
Second graders view examples of active lifestyles in works of Robert Harris, and list and graph their daily activities to see if they lead active lifestyles. Students then name forms of entertainment that require practice, concentration, and time to master, discuss how entertainment has changed due to technology, create simplified marionettes, and plan "games fair." Four lessons on one page.
Fifth graders identify six simple machines, including inclined plane, wedge, screw, lever, wheel and axle, and pulley, describe attributes of each machine, and design, in jigsaw groups, their own simple machines capable of moving brick.
In this language skills instructional activity, students test their skills on answering forty three questions that deal with the eight parts of speech, punctuation, spelling, etc.
In this past perfect verbs worksheet, students review, identify, and use pas perfect verbs. In this fill in the bank, and short answer worksheet, students answer thirteen questions.
In this online interactive history quiz worksheet, students respond to 50 multiple choice questions about Albert Einstein. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
In this writing worksheet, students discover that writers use expressive and descriptive words to set the mood of a story. Students read 5 paragraphs and underline the words used to create the mood. Students write the mood of the passage on the line provided.
Students compare and contrast their characteristics. In this comparison activity, ESL students compare and contrast personal characteristics while working in pairs. They use a Venn diagram and write in short phrases while making the comparisons.
Students identify different kinds of lines in art and nature. They use continuous, curved line to create a drawing.
Young scholars model the tilt of the Earth as it orbits the Sun. They explain the meaning and characteristics of solstices and equinoxes. They explain that sunlight hits the Earth at different angles at different locations over the course of the year.
Students explore their own talents and create interview questions for a peer involved in a particular extracurricular activity. They write newspaper articles based on the interviews.
Students improve their chasing, fleeing and dodging skills in a cooperative, fun, holiday game using white (fleece) snowballs.
Young scholars analyze group influences on people, events and culture. They design their own perfect society and report it to the class.
Students view a PBS "In the Mix" video about soccer and identify the benefits of playing the sport. They examine how playing a sport can help prevent tobacco abuse and design posters depicting the benefits of soccer.
Students examine the effects of packaging decisions and the engineering advancements in packaging materials and waste management. They observe biodegradation in a model landfill.
Are you working on an autobiographical or narrative writing unit? Bring this lesson to your class, as it takes young writers through the process of drafting and sequencing an autobiography. After observing and demonstrating steps of the writing process, they read and discuss examples of poetry, and write a letter to themselves. Additional activities include reading a passage from a memoir, creating a friendship graffiti wall, and writing about an adventure.

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