Trustworthiness Teacher Resources
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Students investigate metaphors. In this writing lesson plan, students brainstorm traits of a trustworthy person and create a metaphor for a trustworthy person.
Students explore the trait of trustworthiness. In this character education lesson, students discuss the attributes of people they trust. Students create a group definition of trustworthiness.
Sixth graders evaluate trustworthiness in others. In this character education lesson, 6th graders brainstorm items that are trustworthy, and then list attributes of trustworthy friends. Then students read a story to evaluate the trustworthiness of characters and answer questions, as well as writing in their character education journals.
In this trustworthiness worksheet, students answer a set of true/false questions about whether or not they can be trusted, answer a set of questions about a referenced video and complete writing assignments and students activities as suggested.
Students practice becoming aware of the behavior that leads to trusting someone else. They answer simple questions that are directed toward being trustworthy. Each student participates in creating a mural of illustrations of examples of others being trustworthy.
Learners consider the rights of journalists regarding source confidentiality, then create presentations on the New York Times' use of sources. They write guidelines to aid journalists in evaluating the trustworthiness of their sources.
Students identify the qualities that make them trustworthy. In this philanthropy instructional activity, students define the word "trust" and play a game that demonstrates trust between the players. Students discuss people they know who are trustworthy.
Middle schoolers examine the meaning of a trust bank account. In this financial awareness lesson, students brainstorm ways they are trustworthy to their family and define the meaning of a trust bank account.
Examine how the values of the Six Pillars of Character are reflected in a child's world. They will identify behaviors that represent trustworthiness, respect, responsibility, fairness, caring, and citizenship. They also explore the relationship between good character and values by writing about what happened when they saw or demonstrated good character. Writings can be compiled and sent to purchase a printed hardbound class book.
Students examine the concept of trust as it relates to trustworthy people. In this safety lesson plan, students discuss how there are people in our lives that we can rely on for help and support. Students review the story Hector's World and make assessments about a character's trustworthiness.
Students define trust and what it means to be trustworthy. In this good character lesson, students think of a person they trust and discuss what makes them trustworthy. Students pair up and complete trust leans. Students discuss the experience and how they can show others they are trustworthy.
Students explore trustworthiness. In this character development instructional activity, students brainstorm synonyms for trustworthiness. Students consider two communities to which they belong, and compare and contrast these communities by completing a Venn Diagram using trust-related words.
Students view a cartoon that introduces the concept of trust. In this trustworthiness lesson, students evaluate behaviors and traits of the characters in "Welcome to the Carnival" and identify who can be trusted. Students complete a review sheet of the video.
Second graders explore how to earn respect. In this health lesson plan, 2nd graders summarize and demonstrate expected standards for behavior such as honesty, trustworthiness, and respect for others.
Young scholars explore trustworthiness. In this character development lesson, students brainstorm communities to which they belong and generate common traits of these communities. Young scholars discuss how trust is gained and write a reflection on how trust affects daily decisions.
Students examine the concepts of freedom of the press and free speech in countries around the world and analyze how useful and trustworthy media outlets are to their citizens. They compose essays examining the purposes of the media in their assigned countries; suggest how these media outlets might better serve the countries' citizens.
Seventh graders explore the character trait of reputation. In this character education lesson, 7th graders focus on their personal reputation as they discuss positive character traits and reflect on character quotations in journal entries.
Seventh graders explore psychology by writing reflections about quotations. In this human behavior lesson, 7th graders read a list of famous quotes about trust by men such as Benjamin Franklin and William Shakespeare. Students complete a worksheet in which they reflect on several of the quotes and share them with classmates.
Seventh graders read about two pioneers from Texas and learn how they became well trusted people. In this trust instructional activity, 7th graders read essays about two Texas pioneers. They learn vocabulary such as loyalty, honesty, good reputation, and courage to do the right thing. They write answers to questions comparing the definitions of trusts as described in each essay.
Students read essays. In this character education lesson, students read about two Texans, answer question about them and discuss their contributions.