Includes: colouring pages, writing paper, jigsaws, bingo boards, acrostic poem templates, doctors appointment cards, open/closed signs, circle the objects you would see at a hospital now activity, maze, key words to be displayed, etc.
Florence Nightingale Assembly or Class Play
Cast Size: 30 (easily adjustable up or down)
Duration: Around 10 minutes reading time - around 15 with music suggestions included.
This Key Stage I assembly tells the story of a remarkable woman - whose work laid the foundations for our wonderful nursing profession - whilst taking an unashamed 'snipe' at today's so-called 'famous' - the celebs!
Based on Key Stage One, Unit Four: Why do we remember Florence Nightingale? It provides a complete coverage of this unit's teaching content.
Whilst focusing on the history unit, there are many PSHE references, the last section focusing on how children themselves can 'make a difference', closing with that beautiful song by Michael Jackson, Heal the World.
Also available off www.plays-r-ussell.com:
Assembly on Florence Nightingale, Mary Seacole and Edith Cavell
Assembly on Florence Nightingale & Edith Cavell
Assembly on Mary Seacole and Edith Cavell
This script is one of the Famous People Series based on the lives of significant individuals in the past who have contributed to national and international achievements, comparing aspects of life in different periods. This list of ‘greats’ includes:
· Queens - Elizabeth I and Victoria (now available)
· Explorers - Christopher Columbus and Neil Armstrong
· Inventors - William Caxton and Tim Berners-Lee
· Painters - Pieter Bruegel the Elder and LS Lowry
· Women In Civil Rights - Rosa Parks and Emily Davison
Set of guided reading scripts on Amazing Women (KS II)
Music 1 – What have you done today to make you feel proud? – Heather Small
(Children file in, with Music 1 in the background)
Narrator: Good morning and welcome to our assembly on
Child 1: A truly amazing woman!
Child 2: Kind
Child 3: With a heart of gold!
Child 4: Brave
Child 5: With the heart of a lion!
Child 6: Prepared to do anything for others
Child 7: Who got things done and changed the lives of millions
Child 8: Never afraid to speak her mind if it meant others would benefit
Child 9: Someone who put others before herself
Child 10: The perfect role model for us today!
Narrator: Whooah! Hold on! Who is this person?
Child 11: (Incredulously) Who is this person?
Child 12: Only the founder of modern nursing!
Child 13: The ‘lady with the lamp’!
Narrator: Ah! It’s got to be
Whole cast: (Together) Florence Nightingale!
Guided reading follow up activities linked to AFs on APP grid. Mostly for level 2, some level 1 and 3.
The AF refs are for my benefit as they let me quickly choose a follow up activity for whatever AF I am focussing on with that child (I don't use the term AF with them, just next steps). If there is no number after the AF they are generally L2, but usually fine for L1 and 3. The ones that are just for Level 1 or 3 have the number 1 or 3 in brackets after the AF. The smaller file is first, easier activities which are generally aimed at high L1 or Low L2.
These are punctuation superheroes I made to use in the Reception Class and in Year 1 in particular. The children love using these when writing and each character has an action which is the same as the Kung Fu punctuation action. The poster versions are basically the large versions to print off. Print off each character separately.
I put the reminder card on the tables when the children write. Boys in particular love using these. I am making some other character, for example one for speech marks, which should be useful for Year 2.
Level 1, 2 and 3 group recording sheets for use during group / guided reading. Each group's progress is recorded on one (or two if some of the group have moved onto next level for some things) sheet (names down the side). Each time evidence is seen I make a note or tick in the relevant box. Once I have seen it reliably I changed to &'C&'; for completed.
Goes from the dinosaurs through key periods of history to the present day. Use MS Word to adapt it.
I have added the Stone, Bronze, Iron and Middle Ages to the updated version. As well as the first public railway in 1825, England winning the World Cup in 1966 and the 2012 Olympics.
This lesson as a dragons den style group task, pupils worked in groups of 5 and each analysed one of the five inventions during the Industrial revolution, they then choose one of the best inventions to invest their money in but being able to explain why. This is a good lesson to explore the start of the factory system.
The lesson plan is based on the delegation task from a Teacher's toolkit lesson
Intro overview lesson on the main changes that took place during the Industrial Revolution
Print off the Cards and cut them up and get pupils to put them in the correct category and correct time period.
A good lesson to make pupils aware of the main changes that took place between 1750-1900 before looking at the Industrial period in more detail.
There are a number of tasks to review progress and get students thinking of the the extent and impact of change.
Help students understand what life was like for those in a polygamous family in Utah in the 1800s. Primary sources can help students grasp difficult and foreign topics (such as polygamy) far better than basic facts and figures. Have students explore the different perspectives from those involved as well as read actual facts about Utah Polygamy in the 19th century. Includes 12 quotes and 12 facts, a short presentation explaining the assignment, and a handout for students to record their findings.