Strengths and Weaknesses Teacher Resources
Find Strengths and Weaknesses educational ideas and activities
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Focusing on personal strengths is one way to help learners boost their self-esteem. They discuss the similarities and differences between themselves and their classmates. Then, work on figuring out what their personal strengths are and how to keep them in mind everyday.
Students explore jobs at home. They name a personal strength, indicate interests, and explain the importance of jobs to home and school.
Students examine the concept of self-esteem. In this personal health lesson, students explore their personal strengths and weaknesses in an effort to recognize their worth. Students analyze the personal inventory they create and discuss self-esteem issues.
What happened when your learners were born? How about when they started school? Find out all about your pupils with a timeline activity that connects personal history to history overall. Class members create their own timelines. On one side of the timeline, they fill in events from their own lives, and on the other they mark down historical events found through research. To polish off their work, pupils illustrate the events included and note down bibliographic information on index cards.
Students investigate their personal strengths, skills and aptitudes. They examine and present information about jobs that might meet their qualifications.
In this personal strengths worksheet, students will write or draw about one of their talents inside a picture frame. Students can color the picture frame.
Students read the story, Megillat Esther, and discuss the lives and careers of key figures in the Purim story. They research the historical events, which took place during the time of Purim, and conduct interviews as if they lived at that time.
Young scholars analyze possible career choices and develop a plan in order to achieve their goals. They identify at least two of their strengths and challenges. They define the terms goals, career, and jobs.
Fifth graders explore how different people have different styles of learning and which style of learning best suites them.
Students investigate their personal strengths by writing in a journal. In this resume building lesson, students discuss their accomplishments and weaknesses by completing journal entries. Students list their three favorite skills and view example resumes in order to create a final draft resume.
Seventh graders explain their understanding of their strength and how it is helpful in a group situation. They also complete graphic organizers by writing at least four of their own personal strengths. Students write about their experiences in a group in their journals as a follow-up to the activity.
Students make a timeline of themselves and a timeline of the world. In this timelines lesson plan, students use the internet to research 16 different important events that occurred during the time given to them.
Students examine and respond to the text, The Bus Ride. In this African-American literature activity, students explore pre-reading questions that focus on fairness of laws. Students read the text based on Rosa Parks and answer 11 post-reading questions. Students participate in literature circles and respond to several questions through oral discussions or journal entries.
Students identify personal strengths that can help them cope with events in life like 9/11. They address two factors that have been demonstrated by research studies to assist students in adapting to and coping with stress. Students are given a body outline and they are asked to draw the parts of themselves they like the best.
It's important to discuss individual strengths, goals, and talents. With a partner, fourth graders create a PowerPoint presentation of one of their classmates, showcasing their goals and talents. They then complete a worksheet showing their own strengths and talents. A great way to build your classroom community.
Here is a nice and easy way to boost your kids self-esteem; help them to create awards which recognize their strengths, abilities, and talents. First, learners have to identify what they are good at and what talents they have. Awards are made, and a ceremony is held to pass them out while the music from Pomp and Circumstance is being played. A sweet lesson based on the Arthur episode: Arthur, World's Greatest Sleeper."
Students identify their personal skills and strengths and learn to use the attributes in their own experiences. In this personal attributes lesson, students write down a skill or strength they are proud of. Students then toss their papers into a box and each student selects a paper to guess whom it describes. A list of assets is made for the group and the class discusses the strengths. Students may complete three reflection and extension activities.
STRONG--an acronym for goal-setting success! Using a graphic organizer and useful acronym, your learners develop a goal plan for the class as a whole, while considering the requirements of, and obstacles to, achieving their goal. Briefly review the goal with your class at the beginning of each day and then at the conclusion of the goal's time frame, have your class reflect on their collaborative process.
Whether you are working on a brief story, or sending your class off to compose novels, this resource will be a useful tool for building characters. Writers map out their character by describing looks, characteristics, personality, inner journey, conflicts, and a pivotal scene. This is for developing one character at a time, so mulitple copies will be necessary for multiple characters.