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    Ring o activity Ring o activity Presentation Transcript

    • Ring-O Activity
      • Sunni Allen
      • Education 356
      • 1st grade
      • The books all range from reading levels of 1.5-2.5
    • Firefighters A-Z by Chris Demarest
      Description from Scholastic.com:
      A is for Alarm
      that rings loud and clear.
      B is for Boots
      stowed in our bunker gear.
      From A to Z, volunteer firefighter and fine artist Chris Demarest presents a day-in-the-life of firefighters whose job it is to answer the call to put out fires and save property and lives.
      In a simple, informative text and with glowing realistic illustrations that thoroughly envelop the reader, the danger of fire and the courageous job firefighters do every day are brought to life for readers everywhere.
    • Activity
      When reading book, make sure that students state the letter
      Discuss the roles of firefighters and police officers
      Discuss safety tips to be prepared for a fire
      Have students make up a fire escape plan for their own houses
      Have students share their escape plans with the class
      Come up with a fire escape plan for the classroom
      Discuss the steps that you are supposed to take when there is a fire
      Crawl
      Stop, drop, and roll
      Check door knobs before opening the door
      Discuss ways to prevent fires at home
      Unplug electronics when not in use
      Keep trash and fabrics away from heat
      Do not play with matches or lighters
    • Cont…
      Practice the stop, drop, and roll technique
      Practice staying underneath the “smoke”
      Reread the book
      Standards Used:
      English 1.1.2
      Identify letters, words, and sentences.
      Science 1.1.1
      Observe, describe, draw, and sort objects carefully to learn about them.
      Gardner’s
      Intrapersonal
      Interpersonal
      Verbal Linguistics
      Bodily Kinesthetic
      Visual-Spatial
    • 10 Minutes till Bedtime by Peggy Rathmann
      Description from Scholastic.com:
      About This Book
      It's almost bedtime! At 1 Hoppin Place the fun begins when a family of hamsters — with ten offspring wearing jerseys numbered from one to ten — arrives at the door. There are only ten minutes left, and there's still so much to do! But with the help of the Hamsters' 10-Minute Bedtime Tour (guided by his own pet hamster), the little boy is able to get his toys put away, his pajamas on, his teeth brushed, and his bedtime story read — all in the nick of time. This lively introduction to bedtime rituals and the concept of counting backwards will have young readers eagerly awaiting their own countdown to bedtime.
    • Activities
      Read story
      Review what students already know about time
      Discuss what time within the school setting
      What time lunch?
      What time is recess?
      What time does school let out?
      Is lunch before or after math?
      How much longer until recess?
      Have students take turns to come up to the board and drawing “hands” on a clock that you have already drawn on the board
      Discuss bedtime routines
      Putting toys and books away
      Brushing teeth
      Pajamas
      Bedtime story reading
      Discuss the correct way to brush teeth
    • Cont…
      Standards used:
      Math 1.5.6
      Tell time to the nearest half-hour and relate time to events (before/after, shorter/longer).
      English 1.7.8
      Relate an important life event or personal experience in a simple sequence.
      Gardner’s:
      Interpersonal
      Intrapersonal
      Mathematical-Logical
      Verbal Linguistics
    • Rap a Tap Tap: Here’s Bojangles, Think of That! By Leo& Diane Dillon
      Description from Scholastic.com:
      About This Book
      Clap your hands and tip your hat as the astonishing "Mr. Bojangles" gracefully leaps across each page and wins the hearts of people everywhere. With a simple rhyming text and bold, graceful illustrations, the Dillons have created a read-aloud picture book perfect for even the youngest children.
      Readers will be clapping and tapping along as they follow the dancer through the streets of old New York. As they arrive at the last spread of the book, they'll learn the name of this great talent — Bill "Bojangles" Robinson, the groundbreaking African-American tap dancer who was one of the most popular entertainers of the early 20th century. The Dillons have also included an afterword so that readers can learn more about this legendary performer.
    • Activities
      Read story
      Have students clap or stomp their hands and feet to the rhythm of the story
      How many claps/ stomps are in the phrase “Rap a Tap Tap, think about that?”
      Have students say “Rap a Tap Tap, think about that” when ever it is stated in the story
      Show students the clip from the “Little Colonel” of Shirley Temple and Bill Robinson tap dancing on the stairs
      Discuss other types of dancing
      Do any of the students know a certain kind of dance?
      Move desks for space in the center of the room, pair students up, teach them a simple square dance (or simply allow students to make up their own dance moves to the music being played.)
    • Cont…
      Standards:
      Dance1.1.1
      Isolate various body parts through movement.
      Science 1.2.1
      Use whole numbers, up to 100, in counting, identifying, measuring, and describing objects and experiences.
      Gardner:
      Bodily- Kinesthetic
      Interpersonal
      Musical
      Verbal- Linguistic
    • Farm Life by Elizabeth Spurr
      Description from Scholastic.com:
      About This Book
      In this exuberant rhyming concept book, barns of different colors hold surprises for young readers learning to count from one to ten. This farm is brimming with kittens, piglets, lambs, and many other barnyard animals. As Farmer Dan goes about his daily chores, readers get a special look at each barn and the creatures, crops, or equipment it holds. Preschoolers will have plenty of fun while learning numbers, colors, and animals.
    • Activities
      Read story
      Have students identify animals in illustrations while reading or after reading
      Count the animals that are shown throughout the book
      Discuss different animals that might live on a farm
      Have students draw a picture of a farm animal of their own choice
      Ask students if they have ever seen certain farm animals
      Before class begins, find a video clip(s) of various farm animals to show to students
      Discuss how to take care and feed certain farm animals
      Sing the “Farmer in the Dale”
    • Cont…
      Standards:
      Science1.1.1
      Observe, describe, draw, and sort objects carefully to learn about them.
      Math 1.2.1
      Use whole numbers, up to 100, in counting, identifying, measuring, and describing objects and experiences.
      Gardner’s:
      Verbal- Linguistics
      Visual- Spatial
      Logical-Mathematical
    • More Parts by Ted Arnold
      Description from Scholastic.com:
      About This Book
      People say the strangest things: Give me a hand. . . . Hold your tongue. . . . Scream your lungs out. . . . What if a kid wants to keep all of his body parts in place? Well then, he'll need to take some creative and side splittingly funny action.
      In this knee-slapper of a follow-up to the award-winning Parts, Ted Arnold brings to visual life some of our very silliest figures of speech. But be careful, readers: This clever book just might make you laugh your heads off!
    • Activity
      Read story
      Discuss the different parts of the body
      Sing and dance to the “Hokie Pokie”
      Before class collect one long paper for every two students, allow them to work together in pairs to trace half of their bodies to make them into one figure. Draw a line down the middle of the figure and let them draw half of themselves labeling each body part.
      Have them measure their legs and arms and then the height of their figures.
    • Cont…
      Standards:
      Math 1.5.1
      Measure the length of objects by repeating a nonstandard unit or a standard unit.
      Gardner’s:
      Visual- Spatial
      Logical-Mathematical
      Interpersonal
      Verbal-Linguistics
      Musical
      Bodily-Kinesthetic
    • Painting the Wind by Patricia MacLachlan
      Description from Scholastic.com:
      About This Book
      What I have waited for all year long happens. Summer is here.
      On an island, surrounded by water and light, a young boy waits for the sun to shine, and for his friends, the painters, to return: The landscape painter and the painter of flowers. The painter of still lifes and the painter of faces. They all come to the island to paint when the days are long and their dogs can run free. The young boy watches and learns. This summer he will try to do what he has never done before. He will try to paint the wind.
      Newbery Medal-winning and bestselling author Patricia MacLachlan teams up with her daughter Emily for their first collaboration. Their delicate yet evocative prose is brought to life by the exquisite paintings of artist Katy Schneider. "Painting the Wind" is a beautiful story about holding on to those perfect moments that only summer in a place that you love can offer.
    • Activities
      Read book.
      Teach students the song “Let’s go fly a kite” from Mary Poppins.
      Allow students to paint “the wind” on their own sheet of paper.
      Discuss how the wind is seen, felt, and heard
      Talk about kites.
      Build a kite. One per student. Allow students to build the kite however they wish, but show them examples/ pictures of kites so that they have an idea.
      Play the song “Let’s go fly a kite” in the background.
      Take students outside to fly their kites.
      (Directions to different paper kites on next few slides)
    • Directions for different kites:
      The Bumble Bee
      Materials:
      Sheet of paper” sewing thread.
      Stapler
      Hole punch.
      Now let's begin...
      Fold the sheet of paper in half...
      Mark two points, A and B on the folded edge of the paper. Point "A" should be 2.5 inches from the end, and point "B", 3.5 inches.
      Fold the top corners of the page to point A and staple them in place. Do not crease the paper. Just bend it back.
      Punch a hole at point B and
      attach your flying thread.
      The Diamond Kite
      Materials:
      • String
      • tape or glue
      • 1 sheet of strong paper (102cm x
      102cm)
      • 2 strong, straight wooden sticks of bamboo
      • markers, paint or crayons
    • Cont…
      The Diamond Kite
      Materials:
      • String
      • tape or glue
      • 1 sheet of strong paper (102cm x
      102cm)
      • 2 strong, straight wooden sticks of bamboo
      • markers, paint or crayons
      Steps:
      • Make a cross with the two sticks, with the shorter stick placed horizontally across the longer stick.
      Make sure that both sides of the cross piece is equal in width.
      • Tie the two sticks together with the string in such a way as to make sure that they are at right angles to each other. A good way to ensure that the joint is strong is to put a dab of glue to stick it in place.
      • Cut a notch at each end of both sticks. Make it deep enough for the type of string you are using to fit in to.
      • Cut a piece of string long enough to stretch all around the kite frame.
      • Make a loop in the top notch and fasten it by wrapping the string around the stick. Stretch string equal length 90 cm stick.
    • Cont…
      • String the string through the notch at one end of the cross-piece, and make another loop at the bottom.
      • Stretch the string through the notch atone end of the loop at the bottom.
      • Stretch the string through the notch at the other end of the cross-piece. Finish by wrapping the string a few times around the top of the stick and cutting off what you don't need. This string frame must be taut, but not so tight as to
      warp the sticks.
      • Lay the sail material flat and place the stick frame face down on top. Cut around it, leaving about 2-3cm for a margin. Fold these edges
      over the string frame and tape or glue it down so that the material is tight.
      Paper
      Back view of kite
      • Cut a piece of string about 122 cm long and tie one end to the loop at the other end of the
      string to the loop at the bottom. Tie another small loop in the string just above the intersection of the two cross pieces. This will be the kite's bridle, the string to which the
      flying line is attached.
      • Make a tail by tying a small ribbon roughly every 10cm along the length of string. Attach the tail to the loop at the bottom of the kite.
    • Cont…
      Standards
      Math1.6.1
      Choose the approach, materials, and strategies to use in solving problems.
      Gardner’s
      Verbal- Linguistics
      Visual- Spatial
      Bodily- Kinesthetic
      Intrapersonal
      Logical- Mathematical
    • Yesterday we had a Hurricane by Deirdre McLaughlin Mercier
      Description from Scholastic.com:
      About This Book
      Yesterday We Had A Hurricane re-tells the experience of a hurricane as seen through the eyes of a young child. Young readers will learn all about these big storms that come from the ocean. They'll find out about the effects of wind and rain, as well as some of the more lighthearted and practical alternatives to doing without electricity.
      Author/Illustrator Deirdre McLaughlin Mercier brings a deft touch and an understanding of her readers to the tale. Her colorful collage illustrations make hurricanes non-threatening and bring them down to "child size" making this book a wonderful resource for parents and schoolteachers. Each page of the story provides an opportunity to talk about the storm and the feelings associated with it.
    • Activities
      Read story
      Discuss how the students think that the boy felt throughout the story
      Discuss the wind and its affects on the weather
      Discuss the hurricane that occurred in New Orleans, LO
      Discuss how a hurricane happens
      Discuss what to do to stay safe during a hurricane
      Discuss the various things that the boy did without electricity
      Have students write a story about what they would do if they had to go without electricity for a while.
    • Cont…
      Standards:
      Science1.2.7
      Write brief informational descriptions of a real object, person, place, or event using information from observations.
      Gardner’s:
      Intrapersonal
      Interpersonal
      Verbal- Linguistics
    • The Bremen-Town Musicians by Ilis Plume
      Description from Scholastic.com:
      About This Book
      Because their owners plan to get rid of them, four animals run away to become musicians in Bremen-town. When they frighten robbers from a house, they decide to cut their journey short by staying in the house.
    • Activities
      Read Story
      Discuss the difference between the animals in the story and real animals that we see in our lives
      How animals in life don’t talk and the ones in the book did
      Discuss the different ways that the animals moved in the story and then how animals move in real life
      Can real animals really dance?
      Allow students to write their own story about animals that can talk, sing, or dance.
      Play some old folk music for students to listen to while they write.
    • Cont…
      Standards:
      Science1.1.2
      Investigate and make observations to seek answers to questions about the world, such as "In what ways do animals move?"
      Science1.4.1
      Identify when stories give attributes to plants and animals, such as the ability to speak, that they really do not have.
      Gardner’s:
      Verbal- Linguistic
      Intrapersonal
      Interpersonal
      Musical
    • Grandpa’s Quilt by Betsy Franco-Feeney
      Description from Scholastic.com:
      About This Book
      Grandpa is ready for bed, but something is wrong: his favorite quilt will not cover his feet! Grandpa's grandchildren make a plan to keep Grandpa's feet warm by cutting and reshaping Grandpa's quilt.
      The text of this book was written from a bank of 62 words.
      Rookie Readers® have provided entertaining, high-quality introductions to reading for more than a generation. Each title features full-color, often hilarious illustrations and engaging stories that always involve a young child figuring out concepts or solving problems on his or her own. Every new title contains a Word List and a color-coded reading-level key on the back cover.
    • Activities
      Materials needed:
      Construction paper
      4in poster board
      Safety scissors
      Glue
      Rulers
      Pencils
      Makers
      Read story
      Discuss the different shapes that can be found on a quilt
      Discuss the different problems that the children had to solve
      Allow students to make “quilts” out of their paper scraps
      Tell students to try to use various geometric shapes
      Instructions:
      • Cut the colored paper into 6- by 1-inch strips.
      • Then cut the strips into six 1-inch squares.
      • Next, snip most of the squares in half diagonally to create triangles.
      • Now experiment with various quilting patterns by arranging the pieces on top of the poster board square.
      • Then glue the pieces in place.
    • Cont…
      Standards:
      Math1.4.1
      Identify, describe, compare, sort, and draw triangles, rectangles, squares, and circles.
      Science1.1.4
      Use tools, such as rulers and magnifiers, to investigate the world and make observations.
      Science 1.5.3
      Observe and describe similar patterns, such as shapes, designs, and events that may show up in nature, like honeycombs, sunflowers, or shells. See similar patterns in the things people make like quilts, baskets, or pottery.
      Gardner’s:
      Bodily-Kinesthetic
      Verbal- Linguistic
      Mathematical-Logical
      Intrapersonal
      Visual- Spatial
    • Spring Has Sprung by Jennifer Waters
      Description from Scholastic.com:
      About This Book
      Provides information about the spring season and looks at the effects of warmer weather on people, plants, and animals
    • Activities
      Materials needed:
      Styrofoam cups
      Markers
      Potting soil
      Flower seeds
      Read book
      Discuss how we know that it is spring time
      Discuss what happens to the earth when it turns into Spring
      Discuss what warms the earth, us, and the air
      Discuss the affects that the sun has on the planet
      Allow students to get into groups of three (3) and plant a flower seed
      Allow students to decorate cups
      As a class discuss what needs to be done to grow the seed properly
      Allow students to place the plant near an open window
      For experiments sake, place a plant away from the window to later discuss the difference that this makes.
    • Cont…
      Standards:
      Science 1.3.3
      Investigate by observing and also measuring that the sun warms the land, air and water.
      Science 1.1.3
      Recognize that and demonstrate how people can learn much about plants and animals by observing them closely over a period of time. Recognize also that care must be taken to know the needs of living things and how to provide for them.
      Gardner’s:
      Visual- Spatial
      Verbal- Linguistic
      Bodily- Kinesthetic