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Students will be able to identify rhyming words. Introduction 15 minutes Introduce the concept of rhyming words to your students. Explain that rhyming words are words that have the same ending sounds. For example, "cat" and "hat" are rhyming words.
Read aloud some entries from your book of nursery rhymes, and emphasize the rhyming words as you go along. After each rhyme, ask students to tell you what rhyming words they noticed.
As you did with the book of nursery rhymes, emphasize whatever rhyming words you come across. Have students assist you in looking through the cards and pairing up rhyming words.
Independent working time 20 minutes Distribute different My Rhyming Book worksheets to each student. Have students work on completing their pages and cutting them out. After each student finishes assembling his pages, staple them together for him and hand him a different worksheet.
Advanced students can be given an extra assignment. Have them read Hop on Pop on their own and write down all of the rhyming words in the book. Have one-on-one review sessions with struggling students.
Go over different pairs of rhyming words with them to make sure they understand the concept of end rhymes. Assessment Distribute pencils and sheets of paper to the class. Ask each student to write down three pairs of rhyming words on his sheet.
Then, ask students to write down as many examples of rhyming words from Hop on Pop as they can. Review and closing Remind students of the definition of rhyming words: Tell them that most songs, nursery rhymes, and poems have rhyming words.
Advise them to keep their eyes and ears open for rhyming words whenever they listen to songs or read poetry. Down by the Bay Guided Lessons are a sequence of interactive digital games, worksheets, and other activities that guide learners through different concepts and skills.
They keep track of your progress and help you study smarter, step by step. Guided Lessons are digital games and exercises that keep track of your progress and help you study smarter, step by step.
The classic song "Down by the Bay" provides a wonderful example for children learning the letters X, V and F. Not only will children be given the opportunity to identify these letters, but also understand the sounds that they make within the context of a familiar story. This fun guided narrative is accompanied by printables that can help keep the learning going.
This lesson includes printable activities: Download all 5 Song: Down By the Bay Game: Match the Rhyming Words Game: Alphabet Ice Cream Attack: F, L, X, V Story:90 Days to Your Novel: A Day-by-Day Plan for Outlining & Writing Your Book 1st Edition. Preview OVERVIEW. The proverb says, “You can't judge a book by its cover.” In this lesson plan, students are not judging what is inside the book, but what is on the cover itself.
View a selection from our Lesson Plans of the Day featture below. Or, if you are interested in viewing lessons by subject, click on one of the following pages. Here’s a fun interactive writing lesson for you to use as you introduce your students to sharing the pen!
This lesson comes from the book Interactive Writing: How Language and Literacy Come Together in K “Simply defined, interactive writing is a dynamic, collaborative literacy event in which children actively compose together, considering appropriate words, phrases, [ ]. 1. Your entire writing plan, from grades 3 through 12, is summarized.
On 6 pages, you will see your entire program laid out before you in fifteen steps. Alright, I've shown you a peek into my standards and long-range plans so today is all about the lesson plans.
I told you in the introduction that I used to live by the Monday-Friday lesson plan format.