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- Erica A., Teacher
- Durham, NC
Slogan Teacher Resources
Find Slogan educational ideas and activities
Getting kids thinking about climate change now, will hopefully push them into action when they become adults. Young environmentalists discuss the evidence and causes of climate change seen in the state of California. They brainstorm ways people can change or reduce the effects of climate change through environmental action. They each make a series of slogans based on their findings to encourage everybody to pitch in for the sake of the environment. The slogans are drawn or written onto stickers to be placed on bikes, cars, desks, or waterbottles.
Learners 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. Learners sort ads and discuss various persuasive techniques being used, then create their own advertisement based on information shared.
Pretending they are business partners, learners answer questions about marketing to increase their non-price competitive edge. They consider using advertising to shape consumer behaviors and increase sales for their product. They come up with a jingle or slogan, a visual ad, and a radio spot to sell, sell, sell. A neat activity.
Students understand that writers utilize various techniques to persuade an audience. They develop an awareness of how the media works to persuade them as the consumer. They create a visual representation of various feelings and emotions to infer what the advertiser could be selling the consumer.
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.
One of my favorite things about this resource is that they use a standardized lexile to help you determine who should be reading what book. I also love this great teacher's guide for the book, The Class Election from the Black Lagoon. In it, you'll find a series of guided learning activities, discussion questions, vocabulary terms, comprehension and text connection strategies perfect for teaching kids in grades two and three. Puns, humor, creative writing, and reading comprehension are all used to help learners get the most out of a fantastic book.
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.
Students in an ESL classroom review what they already know about HIV and AIDS. In groups, they analyze their lives to discover how their lifestyle can make them more prone to the virus. They create their own slogans to make others more aware of the dangers of these lifestyles.