5 pages. 2 different writing prompt "craftivities" perfect go-alongs with Seuss's Oh The Places You'll Go book.

5 pages. Common Core State Standards: L.K.2a, L.K.2b, RF.K.3d, This "craftivity" provides 3, fun, quick and easy, writing prompts for your students to complete. Finished balloons make an adorable bulletin board or ceiling decoration.

30 pages. Common Core State Standards: RF.K3c, RF.K.2a, RL.1.2, RL.1.3, RL.K.1, RL.K.2, RL.K.3, RL.K.6, RL.K.9, RL.K.10, L.K.1d, RI.K.5, RI.K.6, RI.K.9, RI.K.10, 1.MD.4 This packet has all sorts of interesting and fun activities.

3 pages. A fun and interesting writing prompt for your Seuss-themed activities.

65 pages! Common Core State Standards: L.K.2a, L.K.2b, RF.K.2a, RF.K.1d, L.K.1a, L.1.1a, K.CC.1, K.CC.3, K.CC.2, K.OA.5, K.CC.6, 1.NBT.1 There's a little bit of everything for a Seuss-filled day of activities, with a Green Eggs and Ham theme.

4 pages. Making a mustache/moustache to launch a writing prompt, is an interesting and "Suessical" way of doing things. I think your students will enjoy it.

5 pages. Use this Seuss-inspired Lucky Ducky Writing Prompt poster, as a jump start for making a class book or March Is Reading Month bulletin board.

44 pages. Common Core State Standards:L.K.2a, L.K.2b, RF.K.3d, RF.K.3c, L.1.2b, RF.1.1a, RF.K.1b This packet will definitely help increase your students' vocabulary in fun ways and is a nice activity for Daily 5 Word Work.

6 pages. Common Core State Standards: L.K.2a, L.K.2b, RF.K.3a, RF.K.K3d, RF.K.3c A fun way to find out more about your students. This "craftivity" writing prompt for March, makes an adorable bulletin board.

2 pages.

A nice reminder to students to take responsibility for their actions and get their work done to their best ability. This would make a nice jump-start to a writing prompt about the above.  "You get what you get, so don't get upset!" is a rhyme that I teach my students early on.  It helps alleviate "melt downs" when children don't get their desired choice or color preference. This poster too, is a gentle reminder.  You'll be surprised how your students will recite this, when someone is having a minor "meltdown".

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