Reinforce the alphabet with this fun trace and write caterpillar craftivity. You can also review the life cycle of a butterfly at the same time!
Help students understand story elements for The Very Hungry Caterpillar with this fun graphic organizer.
There are lots of things you can do with these large lowercase letters: Use them as anchor charts, flashcards, Play-doh mats, or run them off on a variety of colors of construction paper; laminate and cut them out to make a border, or have them going up a large Chicka Boom tree.
There are lots of things you can do with these large letters: Use them as anchor charts, flashcards, Play-doh mats, or run them off on a variety of colors of construction paper; laminate and cut them out to make a border, or have them going up a large Chicka Boom tree.
Run these off on the appropriate colors; laminate and trim. Use these as flashcards, a pattern block bulletin board, or give the giant pattern block pieces to students to use with, or as an alternative to, the wooden pattern blocks.
After reading Dr. Seuss's book, What Was I Scared Of? (Also found in The Sneetches) discuss what kinds of things people are afraid of and how they can overcome their fears.
You can do this as a whole group activity and jot down UP phrases as your students think of them, making one poster, or use this as an interesting activity for your Daily 5 word work and have students each make up their own.
Use these Cat in the Hat Popsicle stick paddles to practice long and short vowels. Inlcudes a list of words for all of the long vowels, and a list of words for all of the short vowels, which includes many words from the Dolch word lists. (PK-3rd).
Review capitalization and punctuation with this Cat in the Hat "craftivity." Students choose 5 sentence strips, underline the capital letter, add punctuation and then glue the stripes to their red construction paper hat in an ABAB pattern. If you want, have students rewrite the correct sentence on the red "stripes."
Practice place value with this easy and fun Cat in the Hat laminated place value mat. Students take turns calling out a 3-digit number. Using a dry erase marker, students write the number on the hat brim and then place that many number tiles in the appropriate columns. This is a quick and simple way to whole-group assess. When students have filled in their mat, they raise their hand. You can see at a glance who needs help.