Use the following links to learn more: Concept to Classroom Online Workshop - an excellent free online workshop that really delves into Gardner's Multiple Intelligences and how they can be used to improve learning in your classroom Surfquarium - access the numerous Multiple Intelligence resources and read the information available at this site if you are interested in implementing and using the multiple intelligences in your classroom. The Styles section of this site also features inventories and information about Garner's Multiple Intelligences Multiple Levels of Questions - adjust the types of questions and the ways in which they are presented based on what is needed to advance problem-solving skills and responses. Students add their own specific criteria so they can reflect on their own goals and interest or the teacher designates specific criteria to help encourage the growth of individual students.
Lesson Prep Start your lesson planning by reading the "Lesson Prep" section about 5 days before you are scheduled to teach. Background Scripture While we provide a summary of the story, we strongly encourage you to read the story directly from the Bible from yourself.
God's word is powerful much more powerful than our summary is! We encourage you to read the background scripture times during the week before teaching.
Story Summary We provide a "Cliff's Notes" version of the story to help you see the big picture. Also, if you are not using a storybook Bible, you can use this summary as an outline for your own teaching in class. What You Will Need We place everything you might need to prepare for the actual story telling here this doesn't include Reinforcement Activity supplies, because we don't know which ones you will choose!
This may include a snack suggestion if there is one that goes well with the story, props you might use in teaching the lesson, and the coloring sheet that goes with each lesson. Lesson This section helps you structure your teaching time.
Warm Up This is a question that goes along with the story for the day. This is designed to get your kids talking and to build a connection with them. Teach the Story This is the most important part of the lesson. Use all the creativity you have to tell the story in an engaging, and interesting way.
Be sensitive to the age of your children and tell the story in a way they can understand. We always encourage you to use a Bible storybook if you have one available here is a list of ones we know about 3.
Bible Mastery If you would like to have your students read out of the Bible themselves, these are good verses to do it. We recommend they do this after you teach the story, however, and certainly not as a substitute for you teaching a holistic story.
While it is a good thing that kids get used to reading out loud and reading the Bible for themselves, elementary-aged children do not typically have the reading skills necessary to be able both read out loud and comprehend at the same time.
Also, it is difficult for the other students to really understand what they are hearing. So teach the lesson first, then let them read the Scripture out loud. Comprehension Questions These questions can help you ensure your students understood the story.
Also, use this time to take the topic where the students want to go. Pray for the Holy Spirit to reveal to them what truths he wants them to learn from the story, and help them understand how this story can be applied to their lives.
Keep in mind that elementary school children are rarely capable of abstract thought, so don't boil it all down to a simplified principle for them.
But let the Scripture and the Holy Spirit speak to them and be sensitive to where the conversation can go. Faith Questions These questions help the children think about how this story applies to their own life today. Keep in mind that only your oldest elementary school children will be able to think in abstract terms, but you can ask some basic questions that will hopefully open up a conversation about what the children believe.RAFTS: This is a writing strategy where students take on a Role to write for a specific Audience.
The Format might be a letter, speech, poster, video, or other display. Additionally, RAFT helps students focus on the audience they will address, the varied formats for writing, and the topic they'll be writing about.
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