Gingerbread Man Glyph with legend and patterns to print out. Print out the legend for this Gingerbread Glyph from Mailbox magazine.
See what activities and skills students participated in with their families! To practice identifying the letters at the beginning of pictures How: You may keep this game if you wish so that you can play again and again at home!
It is a game that can be played with 2 people or with 2 teams. If you are correct, you may place one of your team's playing pieces on the tic-tac-toe plate. If you are not correct, then you do not get to place a piece down for your team.
To develop beginning estimation How: There are three related activities at this station. They may be completed in any order. Move the numeral cards to reflect your prediction.
Then lift the flap to show the number of cookies in each jar. What might have made this difficult to determine? Each family may make 1 prediction as to how many cookies are in this jar.
You may win a prize if your families' estimate was the closest! Estimate how many paper cookies will be able to fill the cookie jar. Once you have told someone your estimate, start placing cookies on the jar until it is completely filled.
Count to see how many cookies filled the cookie jar! Cookie Jar Math Why: To make sets of objects to correspond with numerals ; to use objects to add and subtract How: There are two different activities at this station.
Read the number out loud and then count that many cookies into the jar. Have an adult read a short story problem. As the story is being read, place that many cookies in the jar. You may need to add more cookies into the jar or take some cookies out of the jar based on what happens in the story.
At the end of the story, you will need to count and tell the adult how many cookies are left in your jar. Use the copied cookies and the jar pattern to solve the following story problems. Today, Mike the mouse ate 4 cookies for breakfast and 5 cookies for dinner.
How many cookies did he eat today? Yesterday, Mike gave 3 cookies to each of his 4 friends. Count the total number of cookies he gave to his friends.
Mike was playing king of the cookie hill with 7 cookies. He accidentally knocked 2 cookies on to the floor. How many cookies did he have left? Mike hid 2 cookies in the heat duct and 3 cookies under the couch.
How many hidden cookies did he have to secretly eat later? Mike wanted to make a fort out of cookies. It took 3 cookies for a door and 8 cookies for the main room.
How many cookies did it take to make the entire fort?This page is a collection of links for children, teachers, and parents. Topics are based on the curriculum for Kindergarten through grade four,although many pages will be of interest to older students.
This page is a collection of links for children, teachers, and parents. Topics are based on the curriculum for Kindergarten through grade four,although many pages will be of interest to older students. If You Give a Mouse a Cookie by Laura Numeroff is a delightful story about a demanding mouse who wears out a little boy with his seemingly never-ending requests.
Everyone knows that if you give a mouse a cookie well, he'll end up wanting your entire house! This story is an excellent introduction to sequencing, making predictions, and identifying cause-and-effect relationships. Snowflake Activities.
Snowflake Symmetry requires students to create symmetrical snowflakes from white paper. Each student folds a sheet of blue paper and glues the snowflake to .
This is a fun creative writing and craftivity for the students around the holiday season and Christmas. The gingerbread man finds his way out of the oven and students can create their own adventures from the gingerbread man's perspective.
kids' literacy and language activities by topic, theme and season. An excellent resource for hands-on, multi-sensory creative learning.