Police to be armed in crackdown on gangs Patrols with guns will tackle knife crime Armed officers will patrol on foot in the parts of London worst hit by gang violence under plans for a significant shift in British policing. Armed officers will patrol on foot in the parts of London worst hit by gang violence under plans for a significant shift in British policing. Armed officers will patrol on foot in the parts of London worst hit by gang violence under plans for a significant shift in
I always like to introduce the vocabulary before reading the story to the class. I like to make two sets of vocabulary cards. One set that includes the words and a picture to illustrate the word. The second set would just include the word.
Before reading the story display the vocabulary cards with the pictures in a pocket chart. Quickly go over the words and their meanings. Keep the pocket chart in view for future creative writing projects or journal writing. Once each student has written and illustrated their own ending, create a class book.
Ask students to give examples of other cause and effect relationships.
Ask your students to write a new ending to the story. What might happen next? Discuss the manners of the mouse. Did they notice he never said thank you???
Use the story to find the nouns, or naming words, in the story. Pick a few sentences from the book and write the sentences on sentence strips.
Practice reading the sentences and finding the nouns in the sentences. Read the book if you give a Moose a Muffin and complete a class Venn Diagram to compare the two books. Write the following sentences on sentence strips. The mouse asked for a cookie. The mouse asked for a glass of milk.
The mouse asked for a mirror. The mouse asked for scissors. The mouse asked for a broom. The mouse asked for paper and crayons. Place each of the above strips in a pocket chart. The student must place the graphic next to the correct sentence. In my classrooms students complete centers independently.
Still, I like to know that they understood the concept. For this reason, I include a center sheet for the students to complete after each center. This center icludes a center sheet that has the student do various things, such as; write the names of each of the six pictures, illustrate a sentence, and draw a line from the picture to a matching sentence.
Read other books that have a mouse as the main character. Below are some of my favorites. Click on the picture of the book to learn more. After you read each book, compare the mouse in the book you read to the mouse in If You Give a Mouse a Cookie.If you Give a Moose a Muffin Reading Activities.
Book Activity: If You Give a Moose a Muffin with a moose muffin matching game (plus, my favorite moose muffin recipe!) See more. FREE! If you give a mouse a cookie writing activity. IDEAS TO MATCH THE BOOK If You Give a Mouse a Cookie.
In honor of Kohl's having all the items above for five dollars (summer ) each & all profit going towards local Children's Hospitals, I had to make a page with ideas to match the story, If You Give a Mouse a Cookie. Mickey Mouse is a featured article, which means it has been identified as one of the best articles produced by the Disney Wiki community.
If you see a way this page can be updated or improved without compromising previous work, please feel free to contribute. A moose and muffins - the ingredients for fun filled "If You Give a Moose a Muffin" teaching ideas.
Activities with the letter "M," measuring items for cooking, crafty antlers and interesting vocabulary will engage your students in exploring this amusing book. Tom Heintjes: When did you decide to become a misanthrope?
Stephan Pastis: In law school [laughter] Heintjes: Let’s start there. What led to law as a career choice? Pastis: It was a function of liking public speaking.
I was one of the debate nerds in high school. I liked to write, and I liked to argue, and I wanted a career that made a lot of money. Fukuoka | Japan Fukuoka | Japan.