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Which set of standards are you looking for? Submit Highlighters or crayons in five colors: The sleeveless part of a longer coat that falls loosely over the shoulders from the neckband. To walk in a calm way. To cry out suddenly, especially in surprise, anger or pain. To push forward suddenly with arms outstretched.
Introduction 5 minutes Hold up or project an image of a short fiction book that your class has read as a whole group. Ask your class who was in the story, what they were doing or trying to accomplish, when did it all take place, where and why. Have them turn to their nearest partner and share their answers to these questions.
Model finding the answers to the who and what questions using the fiction text. Provide evidence to your answers by revisiting the pages in which the answers are found.
Make sure to write the page, paragraph, and line number next to each answer, and explain why evidence is so important when providing an answer.
Next, display the Main Idea Anchor Chart, and inform students that the main idea is a short sentence that describes what the story is mainly about.
Encourage students to cite their evidence. Review the vocabulary words and their definitions with the class at this time.
Focus the attention back to the activity by explaining that instead of using a magnifying glass to look for clues within the text, they will be using glass pebbles instead.
Break up your students into groups of five, and provide each group with five different colored highlighters or crayons. Tell students to read the story as a whole group. Assign colors to each W. For example, blue is who, green is why, etc. Challenge students by adding the task of having them find out how the character managed to complete the what in the story.
Assist students by reversing the activity. Technology integration A projector or interactive white board should be used to project the images and handouts used in this activity.
Assessment 20 minutes When the class has finished color-coding the reading worksheets, issue each student a copy of the Star Graphic Organizer and have them complete it individually.
Review and closing 5 minutes Remind students of all the new vocabulary and definitions they learned today. Ask them to practice using one of the vocabulary words in a sentence with their nearest partner, through think-pair-share.May 01, · Pause the activity and explain to the students that the 5 W’s are supporting details that can help readers discover the main idea.
Next, display the Main Idea Anchor Chart, and inform students that the main idea is a short sentence that describes what the story is mainly about.5/5(2).
This first grade writer's workshop bundle is aligned to the Common Core standards and helps students work through the writing process. Students will brainstorm, draw, write, revise, edit and publish their own writing pieces for each genre of writing.
Jun 04, · Create a 5 W's story map for the class to see, using the whiteboard, a projector, or an interactive whiteboard. Read the Story of the Frog Prince to your class.
Ask your class 5 W questions about the story.4/5(42). Improve your students’ reading comprehension with ReadWorks. Access thousands of high-quality, free K articles, and create online assignments with them for your students. Today I will be engaging my students in a discussion where we will identify the 5 w's of a an event, and write the questions to orally read to the class.
It is important for my students to be able to identify the 5 W's of an event or story. English Language Arts Standards Download the standards Print this page The Common Core State Standards for English Language Arts & Literacy in History/Social Studies, Science, and Technical Subjects (“the standards”) represent the next generation of K–12 standards designed to prepare all students for success in college, career, and life by the time they graduate from high school.