Thinking and Reasoning Teacher Resources

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Students practice their reading comprehension skills. In this reading skills lesson, students use the R.E.A.C.T.I.O.N. model to identify story elements in books that students elect to read independently.
Pupils examine cause and effect. In this cause and effect lesson, students discuss examples of cause and effect that their instructor shares with them. Pupils identify examples of cause and effect in their own lives and then complete an activity in which they analyze cause and effect of scenarios.
Students develop problem solving, decision-making and inquiry skills by planning experiments. They conduct systematic observations, interpret and analyze data and draw conclusions then communicate their results.
In this thinking skills worksheet, students read a quote by John Ruskin In this thinking skills worksheet, students read a quote by John Ruskin and write what they think the meaning of the quote is. Students then provide and example of how they apply the meaning to their own life.
Learners use natural materials and yarn to create weavings. In this natural weaving lesson, students find large branches to act as the loom, use other natural objects to act as designs within the weave, and use fine motor skills to wrap yarn through the branches and objects. They then make comparisons between their woven patterns and other patterns in nature.
Students discuss and write about groups that need friends. For this friendship lesson, students create a banner for someone who needs a friend. students pair share to chose a recipient for the banner.
Eighth graders update the American Bill of Rights. In this critical thinking skills instructional activity, 8th graders collaborate in small groups to revisit and rewrite the Bill of Rights. Students must write proposals for a revision bill the change the document in order to make it up-to-date.
Students discover the meaning of the word genealogy as it appears in the context of reading. They continue finding new vocabulary words and entering them in their personal dictionaries.
Students work together to survive on an uninhabited island. In this critical thinking skills lesson, students determine how they will survive and establish communities as they participate in a marooned project.
Pupils discuss the contributions of Thomas Jefferson. In this American history lesson students watch a Power Point presentation on Thomas Jefferson. They investigate the pictures in the presentation. The focus in the lesson is how the changes that Thomas Jefferson made have lasted beyond his lifetime.
In this thinking skills instructional activity, students read a quote by Eugenia Price and write what they think the meaning of the quote is. Students then provide and example of how they apply the meaning to their own life.
In this thinking skills worksheet, students read a quote from Emerson and then write about what they think the quote means. Then students provide an example of how they can apply the quote in their own life.
In this thinking skills worksheet, students read a quote from Ashanti Proverb and then write about what they think the quote means. Then students provide an example of how they can apply the quote in their own life.
In this thinking skills worksheet, learners read a quote from Thomas A. Edison and then write about what they think the quote means. Then students provide an example of how they can apply the quote in their own life.
In this thinking skills worksheet, students read a quote from Sophocles and then write about what they think the quote means. Then students provide an example of how they can apply the quote in their own life.
In this thinking skills worksheet, learners read a quote from Sir Edmund Hillary and then write about what they think the quote means. Then students provide an example of how they can apply the quote in their own life.
In this thinking skills worksheet, students read a quote from Amelia Earhart and then write about what they think the quote means. Then students provide an example of how they can apply the quote in their own life.
In this thinking skills worksheet, students read a quote from William James and then write about what they think the quote means. Then students provide an example of how they can apply the quote in their own life.
For this thinking skills worksheet, students read a quote from St. Francis de Sales and then write about what they think the quote means. Then students provide an example of how they can apply the quote in their own life.
In this thinking skills worksheet, students read a quote from Nietzsche and then write about what they think the quote means. Then students provide an example of how they can apply the quote in their own life.