Colourful, simple slides explaining fronted adverbials, giving examples and opportunities for children to practise. Includes a challenge which could be used in a plenary. Please let me know how it goes...I haven't specifically taught this before!
This is an assessment for Year 4 'Living Things and Their Habitats' science objectives. Also included is a detailed mark scheme and a spreadsheet to record the results.
Recognise that living things can be grouped in a variety of ways
Explore and use classification keys to help group, identify and name a variety of living things in their local and wider environment
Recognise that environments can change and that this can sometimes pose dangers to living things
ALSO ADDED: Individual assessments for ALL science objectives for ALL year groups are available for purchase as are individual year group, KS1, KS2 or complete Primary packs. Visit my shop – by clicking on my username – to find these great resources + lots more! And if you like these Science Assessments, you will also like my maths assessments – check them out in my shop!
This is a SIMPLE TEXT, 45 slide, fully editable and informative assembly / lesson PowerPoint on Halloween, suitable for younger pupils and older SEN students.
Content makes reference to:
1. The Origins and History of Halloween - the Celts and the Festival of Sahain, All Saints' Day,
All Hallows' Day, All Souls' Day and the rituals, traditions and customs surrounding all of
2. The Origins of the Jack O' Lantern
3. The Origins of Trick-or-Treat
4. The Origins of Apple Bobbing
The PowerPoint illustrates how, over time, Samhain, All Saints' Day and All Souls' Day have merged to create the Halloween we know today.
It ends with some questions to promote discussion.
The PowerPoint contains hyperlinks to Greenwich Village Halloween Parade in New York City - the world's largest Halloween parade and a link to a short video of the history of Halloween.
A template for children to plan stories on, with room for details on setting and characters.
The worksheets are differentiated by the number of different sections in the story. Also, the LA worksheet asks children to draw their setting and characters, rather than write about them.