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- Victoria C., Student teacher
Slogan Teacher Resources
Find teacher approved Slogan educational resource ideas and activities
An examination of the figurative language in Gwendolyn Brooks’ To Young Readers challenges your writers to think about the richness of language. Ask your class why Brooks says, “Good books are bandages.” This discussion of alliteration, metaphor, and other devices leads learners to craft an alliterative slogan for their city project.
Students discover relationships between advertisement and persuasive techniques. In this literacy and consumer education lesson, students select magazine or newspaper advertisements that use symbols, pictures, and slogans to persuade consumers to buy their product. Students sort ads and discuss various persuasive techniques being used, then create their own advertisement based on information shared.
Students analyze persuasive documents to identify the persuasive techniques and target audiences. For this persuasive documents lesson, students identify emotional appeals in advertisements and slogans and how the appeals correlate with Maslow's "Hierarchy of Needs". Students create their own persuasive document that addresses the real-life situation as a canned food drive or tutoring program.
In this government creation worksheet, students work in groups to create a government and country creation project. Students create a flag, slogan, seal, anthem, educational system, langauge, constitution, government, customs, map and transportation activity, occupations and currency for their country.
How many treats do you buy each week? Learners investigate diets and how the media tricks consumers into purchasing unhealthy snacks. They will investigate the designs and logos affiliated with cereal boxes and identify specific phrases that help sell products. Then they create their own cereal box design using an Internet program.