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Superlatives Teacher Resources
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In this adjective worksheet, students read about adjectives, underline them in sentences and identify their type [descriptive, quantity, possessive, questioning, demonstrative], rewrite sentences replacing adjectives with new ones, and do an adjective math activity. Students then read about comparatives and superlatives and complete several additional activities.
Help your young native English speakers discern between a, an, or the with this two-page document. Each article is explained before short practice assessments are offered. A short paragraph on the second page also explains what is known as the zero article, or when an article is not needed. An answer key appears on the bottom of the second page. Your English language learners might also find this learning exercise helpful!
Thrill your class with the daily doubles and increasing points of Jeopardy! Complete with sound effects and visual cues, the game focuses on parts of speech, including nouns, prepositions, and conjunctions. Each point square links to a question (not in answer form), and another click provides the answer. The format of the presentation is clean and straightforward; if you wanted to reuse it for another topic, you would just need to change the wording of questions and answers.
Students create a travel game of one of the United States. They research a state of their choice and create a travel game using a common road map. They interpret map symbols as they calculate map mileage for their games. They create playing cards to be used for their games.
Students read portions of biographies about human rights activists before participating in a jigsaw activity in which they report out on what they read. They made a timeline of one of the human rights activist's lives. They write a newspaper article from the point of view of the person they researched.
Students write an essay based on an graph, table, or diagram. In this writing lesson plan, students examine the process of writing a short essay based on the information presented in visual organizer. They examine a chart about water using in the US before using the information to write an essay following the given 7 step process.
Fifth graders see a video of some of our country's national parks. As each one is introduced they write down its name and location and star* the areas they find unique and interesting. After the video is over they share at least one of his/her starred* parks and tell why it was of interest, what they liked best about it and why.