There’s smiles on everyone’s faces, cheers fill the air, and excitement is bursting from its seams. There are continuous ways and examples of how a celebration can change someone’s emotions, which can vary greatly. The anticipation and joy that celebrations bring are what make them renown and familiar with everyone throughout the entire world. Christmas and Halloween are just simple examples that bring the well-known reactions everyone looks forward to. Christmas is the so called, “best time of the year,” and Halloween is known to be, “spookified fun and unique.” Christmas and Halloween are similar and different in many ways including: their history, their traditions, and their meanings throughout cultures.
Have students jot down all their ideas and thoughts for new inventions. And, if they have a difficult time describing their invention in words, ask them to provide drawings and diagrams.
Plan the activities, commencing with a starter for the whole class to familiarise with the topic and finding what they already know about it. Then following with an introduction of the subject and and activity for the whole class, then asking questions and develop the topic, maybe in small groups, for a longer period of
Halloween is the point at which you cut Jack o' Lanterns out of pumpkins, design the house with a ghoulish topic, parties, and go trap or treating way to entryway wearing ensembles. Halloween is praised by both kids and grown-ups. Kids spruce up in
If time, ask students to come up with their own sentences using some of these vocabulary words.
Plan activities that are fun and education for the residence and people in the community
Each year, schools across the nation are seeing an increase in the amount of English language learners they are receiving. Teachers of all grade levels are finding it harder and harder to teach these ELLs because of lack of or little to no proper training. So the article, Setting the Foundation for Working with English Language Learners in the Secondary Classroom aims to show you the ideas and strategies that current and future teachers can incorporate into their daily class lessons to make them more effective in meeting the academic needs of ELLs and in helping them learn the target language.
Read the poem “Five green and speckled frogs”. Read it once out loud with them. Then pass out the little cards paper clipped together to random students. Have them find the words that match the sounds in the poems.
To this end we organize a range of field trips that include visits to museums, zoos, botanical gardens, and historic buildings. While each of these trips includes a curriculum that we follow to ensure that each child is learning important information, each fieldtrip is also planned with the idea of encouraging creative endeavors, so a trip to an historical cemetery might be followed by our participants putting on a play in which they dress up as important figures from local history. Such projects help children learn, make new
Students write unique stories that include two or more things they learned from the “History of Halloween”
In the module for week two there were several ideas that you can implement in your classroom. For instance you could try the walk and talk discussion strategy. This strategy simply means that the students read a selected piece of literature and have a small-group discussion about teacher-created topics posted around the room. The resources/idea for this strategy includes identifying main ideas and develop 4-5 questions pertaining to the ideas. Afterword’s you type up questions to be printed out and placed around the room. You then should secure large sheets of butcher paper or whiteboard space for the students to write down the groups’ ideas, once this task is completed make sure you have supplied each group with dry erase or regular felt tip pens.
ESL is stands for English as a Second Language, which is a program that?s mainly developed to supplement the Bilingual Education in order to give extra help to the immigrants to learn English. ?The profession of teaching English as a second language within the United States began to expand in the 1960s in response to increasing numbers of immigrant and refugee children entering the country, as well as to the growing numbers of international students attending U.S. universities? (Collier and Ovando, 1998). Students in the ESL program receive the instruction of their level of English proficiency, so they can learn the English from the very basic level. Once they get better with their English skills, they will be able to move out the ESL program and be as competitive as the native speakers of English in other subject classes. The first decades of ESL programs fails to help students with academic work in math, science, social studies, and other curricular areas but English. In order to improve this situation, ESL programs started to focus more in helping students with their academic works during the 1950s and 1960s (Collier and Ovando, 1998).
When teaching a lesson about seasons I would have the students seat at the rug in a circle. I would start talking about the name of each season and what happen with the weather during that time. To help the ELL
Students will be working on the end of the year give away car. when we get the car we will have to bondo, sand and paint what ever is wrong with it. we will be working on it for a long time.this will make the students better at doing thing for a big event so it will have look really good
Ask the children to be in their groups and concentrate and gain information about the economic activity that they had chosen so they can become specialized in that particular activity, then bring a resource person and get him to give information about the early economic activities, how important it was to the community during the early times, and why most of these activities are declining. During the lecture get the children to fill in their questionnaires and clear their doubts