"I love you to pieces" is a super-fun "rip & tear" craftivity that will help strengthen those finger muscles.
This poster is a real "sanity saver"! Once I reviewed the order of how my Y5s should get dressed and hung up this poster they became independent rather quickly.
"Try it! You'll like it." Is one of my mantras for teaching. With that in mind, I wanted to give you the option to try these 2 winter-themed number puzzles.
This quick, easy and fun "color me" Christmas card is a sanity saver for that least week of school before holiday break.
I found this idea in various print forms on a variety of sites, so I'm not sure where the original idea came from. However, instead of making an 8x10 print to frame, I thought it would be perfect to design some cards, bookmarks and magnets, which children could make in school for various holidays: Valentine's Day, Mother's Day, Father's Day, or Grandparent's Day.
These 100 Day puzzles are a quick, easy and fun way to help students count and sequence numbers 1-10, count backwards from 10 to 1, as well as skip count by 10s to 100.
Here's a quick, easy and fun 100 Day "print & go" activity that your kiddos are sure to enjoy. Children can do this independently during your 100 Day celebration, or as a whole group, read the simple sentences, students then take a moment to complete the task. You can also send this home a few days prior, to be completed and then returned on 100 Day.
Practice a variety of standards with this quick, easy and fun February emergent reader flip booklet. There are 4 pages on one template for quick printing.
Practice skip counting by 10s with these quilt block bookmarks. I've included a blank template, where students write in the numbers, as well as one with the skip counted numbers filled in, in both black line and full color.
If you're looking for something different for a Martin Luther King Day activity, this is it. The "mpatapo" (em-pa-ta-poe) symbol means "knot of pacification/reconciliation". It is a symbol of peacemaking. Mpatapo is an African symbol known as adinkra, from the Asante tribe of Ghana. I thought it was an appropriate representation of what Dr. King tried to do with his peaceful marches, sit-ins and speeches, as he sought nonviolent solutions for abolishing discrimination; so I featured it on this quick, easy and fun MLK Day craftivity.