Stone Soup Teacher Resources
Find Stone Soup educational ideas and activities
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With "Stone Soup" lesson plans students can learn about cooperation, and have a delicious meal, all at the same time.
Two versions of the story Stone Soup are compared in this language arts lesson plan. Students read a version of Stone Soup and discuss the characters, setting and author's purpose. They make a stone soup place-mat, read a second version of Stone Soup, and compare it to the first version.
Students examine the topics of conflict, resolution, and solution using the book "Stone Soup." They create a class pictograph using real vegetables brought in by the students, answer story comprehension questions, and sequence the events in the story. As a culminating activity students make and eat stone soup.
Students make stone soup. For this literature lesson, students read "Stone Soup" and then follow the steps in the provided recipe to make stone soup.
Students discover ways to work together and share. In this social studies lesson, students read the story Stone Soup and discuss ways classmates could work together better as well as times they felt accomplishment. Students create their own stone "soup" and each student takes home a stone as a reminder.
Enhance your recipe for developing reading fluency with this printable version of the folk tale "Stone Soup". Supporting emergent readers with engaging illustrations, this mini-book is an excellent resource for advancing the reading skills of young learners.
Readers' Theater is a great way to get pupils engaged in story elements, oral reading, and expression in a fun setting! Using the story Stone Soup, actors discuss the story, review difficult vocabulary, rehearse lines, and incorporate physical theater to adapt the book to live performance. There are helpful tips here on timing, student expectations, and extension ideas. However, the scripts described are only available for purchase.
First graders read the book Stone Soup. In this literature and math activity, 1st graders read the book and list the foods that were used in the soup. Students create First Grade Soup and bring in the ingredients needed for the soup.
In this literature worksheet, students read a text called Stone Soup. Students then cut out cards with soup ingredient pictures and act out the story, putting the cards in a soup pot as the item is mentioned.
Learners listen to Stone Soup on a cassette tape. They follow along with the story in their books. They write a recipe for Stone Soup, then write a paragraph which incorporates sequencing.
Second graders complete activities using the story Stone Soup. In this reading fluency lesson, 2nd graders read a fluency page that reviews the vocabulary in the book. Students then participate in readers theater to promote reading fluency and affect.
In this printing practice worksheet, learners read and trace the ten words that are based on the ingredients in stone soup. Examples of the words include "carrots" and "onions."
Young scholars discover the history of the Oklahoma Territory and what foods cowboys used to eat while on the move. In this culinary lesson, students read the ingredients to Oklahoma Stone Soup and prepare them in a crock pot over the course of 3 hours. Young scholars answer reading comprehension questions about a short story of a cowboy, later eating their stone soup in class.
Students determine the identity of a vegetable, either real or fake, and examine where the it grows. Next, they sort the vegetable by classifying them into different groups. They listen to and retell Heather Forest's, Stone Soup before completing the attached worksheet.
Students read a story about soup made from stones and then make their own stone soup. In this Thanksgiving activity lesson, students discuss the stone soup story about pilgrims. Students make their own stone soup and then eat the soup.
Students identify acts of philanthropy. In this philanthropy activity, students define the term "hero" and read the book Stone Soup. Students discuss soup kitchens and complete a Venn diagram analyzing the differences between governmental and non-governmental organizations.
First graders are read a book called "Stone Soup" by Ann McGovern. Using the text, they create word lists and are introduced to the concept of patterned text. They use the words in the word list to write descriptions and add them to a template. They use the templates to create a class book.
Students plan a service project. In this service learning lesson, students demonstrate their understanding of philanthropy as they plan a stone soup party.
Class members complete activities related to the story "Oklahoma Stone Soup." First, pupils read, discuss, and answer questions about the story. Next, to incorporate math into the lesson, learners make stone soup using a variety of vegetables. They vote on favorite vegetables, calculate their volume, and make predictions about how these items will change through the cooking process. To close the lesson, the class reads about soups from other cultures.
First graders examine the use of logic, deduction, and inference to determine the answers to riddles. They listen to a teacher read aloud of Heather Forest's, Stone Soup before discussing the story which gauges their comprehension. Finally, they write an original riddle about a vegetable while using the attached worksheet.