Paraphrasing for Third Grade


Published on

Published in: Education, Business, Technology
1 Comment
1 Like
  • Thank you for sharing this interesting information here. Great post. And I agree with you that it is really hardly to find a student who enjoys executing college assignments. All these processes require spending much time and efforts, that is why i recommend all the students use the professional writing service Good luck.
    Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
    Your message goes here
No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • You may want to highlight the words, re-writing, clarify and shorten and keeps. These seem like keys words in the definition.
  • Great graphic! Again, I would use highlights.
  • Paraphrasing for Third Grade

    1. 1. Paraphrasing
    2. 2. What is Paraphrasing??? Rewriting information that you have read in your own words so that you can share it with someone else.
    3. 3. So How Do We Do It? o Read the information carefully o Decide the main ideas of the information o Highlight some of main ideas o Then write the main ideas in your own words PARAPHRASE ME!
    4. 4. Paraphrasing is not copying!!
    5. 5. The Monster in the Barn As Bobby was getting ready for bed, he heard a loud screeching coming from the barn outside. Bobby did not know what was making such a loud noise, and he had trouble falling asleep that night. He was scared that there might be a monster in the barn.
    6. 6. Thomas Edison Thomas Alva Edison lit up the world with his invention of the electric light. Without him, the world might still be a dark place. However, the electric light was not his only invention. He also invented the phonograph, the motion picture camera, and over 1,200 other things. About every two weeks Edison created something new.
    7. 7. A Messy Brother My brother Tim and I each have our own room. My brother has always been very messy, and I’ve always been very neat. When I would change into my pajamas, I’d hang my clothes over my chair. Tim would throw his on the floor. By Saturday of each week, the floor of Tim’s room would be covered with a huge pile of dirty clothes mixed with most of the pieces of a chess set, open books, and crumpled pieces of homework. That’s when my mother would come in. She would take one look at his room and say, “Tim, you’re not going anywhere until this room is fit for human habitation—no one would want to live here.”