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Spanish Time Vocabulary Teacher Resources
Find Spanish Time Vocabulary educational ideas and activities
Start by playing a song about numbers. "Sing, Dance, Laugh, and Eat Quiche" is suggested. Then, start counting things around the room. Introduce yourself, and have kids start to introduce themselves when they catch on to the vocabulary. You can even write the vocabulary on the board to assist your shy or uncomfortable learners.
Students make scientific observations. In this stimulus response lesson, students make observations and collect data to determine if cockroaches can learn. A secondary purpose of this lesson is to provide students with the opportunity to carefully observe and work with an insect they normally find offensive.
Students identify both two and three-dimensional shapes. In this geometric shapes activity, students listen to a teacher led activity about the island of Puerto Rico. They look at the symbols and shapes on "Puerto Rico Quarter Reverse" on a transparency. They complete associated worksheets by drawing items in the classroom that match the given shapes and coloring the coin.
Students examine the impact of the California Gold Rush. In this U.S. history lesson plan, students use several included documents to examine the causes and effects of the Gold Rush. Students are broken up into groups and choose one topic to focus on. Students then present their factual information to the class.
Young scholars explore American culture by reading classic literature in class. In this African-American history lesson, students read the story Zora Hurston and the Chinaberry Tree while identifying the work and contributions of the real life Zora Neale Hurston. Young scholars define vocabulary from the book and answer story study questions.
Young scholars engage in a lesson to investigate the children's book Silent Sam and they strengthen the skills reading with expression, concept of print, and recognizing the correct sequence of a story. They practice reading narrative sentences and enunciating appropriate places in text.
Students explore the frontier wars of the 1790s. After researching one battle, teams of students prepare a presentation for the class. Students compare and contrast the Columbian Tragedy with "broadsides" that were printed to announce events. Finally, students create a "broadside" to announce the researched battle.