Using storytelling or fables in a lesson plan for your first grade students will introduce them to this type of literature, as well as let them see the purpose of such narratives. First Grade Lesson on Storytelling and Fables Materials Fable to read to the students Handouts with a space for pictures and a sentence Objectives Students will listen to an example of a fable. Students will answer questions about the story and predict what will happen next. Students will offer their own examples of morals and lessons to the rest of the class.
Can't find what you are looking for? Contact Us I used to plan my day-to-day lessons like this: Jot notes on what I wanted to teach each day of the week. Five days a week? So I kept my plans flexible.
As a veteran teacher, I know the topics to hit. The problem is that my notes were all over the place—replete with reminders, a question or two to ask, or a video link to show. Enter the one-sentence lesson plan. With it, you only need to answer three things: Here you identify the content or skill to be learned.
For example, I want students to be able to evaluate the credibility of online sources. In other words, what method, strategy, tool, or activity will you employ to make sure they get it? The HOW is typically hands-on. Using the previous example, I might use one of the following: The first two versions focus on a strategy, whereas the third uses an activity or method.
Why do students need to know or do this? How do they benefit? Knowing your students is key to answering these questions. The WHY is the most important part of the one-sentence lesson plan.
It drives behavior, according to marketing and leadership consultant Simon Sinek. For instance, Apple clearly defines and communicates their purpose: It explains why their products are simple, intuitive, and user friendly—and why they have wildly succeeded in a competitive industry.
Other companies may push out bigger screens, longer battery life, or higher resolution, which, while nice to have, do not necessarily set them apart. The WHY is the emotional pull. In teaching, we also need to define our WHY—for ourselves and for our students.
Yet we forget the larger purpose in our dash to cover the curriculum. I start all my lessons with the WHY. Ask students about their experiences searching for information online. Teach them how to triangulate information or better yet, start by asking them better ways to find information.
Students apply the same triangulating strategy on another topic e. Discuss why good judgement is important in the information age. All that from a one-sentence lesson plan.Story List and Lesson Plan.
Topics: Teacher, Lesson plan, Fiction Pages: 13 Social Studies Book List and Lesson Plan Professor Simmons 1. Whoever You Are by Mem Fox (). This is a great book for social studies that explains how people are different but yet the same all over the world.
A lesson plan on storytelling or fables for first grade children can include entertaining children with storytelling and a hands on project. Surfing with the Bard A collection of lesson plans and resources from Shakespeare High. Shakespeare A long list of resources from ph-vs.com Bring STEM to life for students with zombies, rockets, celebrities, and more.
STEM to Story: Enthralling and Effective Lesson Plans for Grades inspires learning through fun, engaging, and meaningful lesson plans that fuse hands-on discovery in science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) with creative writing.
The workshop activities within the book are the innovative result of a. After the student tells the story, have the other students turn to each other and retell the story. Come back together to make a list of the important parts of the story.
Label the parts of the story (introduction, problem, resolution/conclusion) on the board.
Lesson Plan: Creative Writing 1 TESOL Connections: December Lesson Plan: Creative Writing Story Starters By. Sarah Sahr. Creative writing is one of the best ways to get to know your students. Once students are comfortable enough in English to put .