Friday, 25 September 2015

What Do You Want To Eat? Grade 4 Lesson: Do You Want Pizza? Cut and Paste Worksheet

Hey all,
My Grade 4 is onto a food lesson practicing the phrases "I want _____ and _______." Vocab includes: curry, steak and salad, sandwich, pizza, soup and rice and spaghetti. It's a fun lesson about food and I wanted to do a fun project to match. We will be doing this next week, but for now, here's the worksheet if you're on to this sooner!
To download this worksheet click here. 



I thought and sketched this up yesterday. All they have to do is choose two foods on the right and cut and stick them on the lunch tray. They can draw hair for the student holding the tray to make it a girl or boy. Then in the handwriting space provided they can write the two foods, finishing the "I want" sentence and practice their handwriting in the grid. I kept to food that was in the textbook as well as some foods they know like ice-cream and fries.

I put 'a sandwich' to avoid them making sentence structure mistakes - as that could be confusing.

After cutting, sticking and pasting , then writing their sentence, they can colour and you can display it on your walls or stick it in their notebooks.

Happy Teaching!
To download this worksheet click here. 

student work:



Grade 1 & 2 Alphabet Bingo & Snakes & Ladders! Free Stuff!


These are some easy games for the little, little ones. I teach grade 1 & 2 once a week for 40 minutes and I am always looking for ways to keep them:

  • calm
  • interested
  • quite (well, it never works anyway)
  • from crying! (they cry over ANYTHING) 
So here is a lesson that worked. I made these two simple worksheets, one is a bingo game and the other is Snakes and Ladders. During my last class we played another form of alphabet bingo that worked really well, so I wanted to do something similar and this worked really well, also. 

I made these two worksheets and printed them for the kiddies, double sided. They were really excited to see the Snakes and Ladders template on the back, but we played the bingo first which they really enjoyed also. 

Here's worksheet one: (Just click on the image and then save it to your computer, copy and past in a Word Doc. Or you can download it, free here.

How to play:
Get the students to fill the blank boxes with whatever letter they like = this creates the bingo randomness. Tell them they need to get 6 letters in a row (horizontal, vertical, diagonal) to win bingo. I rewarded the winner a sticker. 

Now, the letters - to make it more random and fun, I put my felt alphabet letters inside an empty tissue box and the students each had a turn to pick one letter from the box and say it out loud. My grade 1 and 2 don't know the alphabet completely so this was good listening, reading and recognizing practice. They loved it. They loved the tissue box, the crossing of the letters and more.

NOTE: In this bingo style game - when 1 letter is called out, they should cross or circle every time it repeats on the worksheet. So if 'X' comes up, the students should cross out every X that appears on the sheet - including their own X if they wrote that in the blank boxes. 


It's also good if you count how many should appear - and say something like "two X" and then you are practicing some English numbers as well as checking that they have found the write letters. They were keen to listen for this during the game and some would beat me to it and say aloud "four Q!" etc. 




And here's the Snakes and Ladders - save image and paste it in a word doc or download it here.


How to play:

First, I like to play the Phonics song and then for each letter on the bingo sheet they should draw the object/animal that comes up in the song for each letter. E.g. They would draw an Apple next to A because the song lyric is "A is for Apple, Aa Aa Apple. B is for Ball, Ba Ba Ball..."



After the sheet is filled with their drawings then we played. For higher levels, you can give dice and they play in pairs. They can draw a shape like a circle, star or heart as their 'marker' - or give them little pebbles to be markers, etc.

But for my low level Grade 1 and 2 we played as a class. And I figured, the winning student is whoever's turn it is to roll the dice, and if they land in the winning box - they are the winner. Again, they just circled or drew a shape to mark their place on the board. Messy, but fine.



Also! TIP: When you need to make a board game like Snakes and Ladders longer, make it so you need the exact number to hit the winning box. For example. If you look at the worksheet below. Say, your marker is on the letter Mm. To make the game last longer I would say you need to roll a 3 to win. If you roll a 4, then you will hit the winning box but bounce out again and land on Oo. 
Get it?
So if you don't get the exact dice roll needed to land in the winning box you bounce back out according to the number you rolled. Another example, say you're on Mm again - but you roll a 6. So you would move to Nn, Oo, Winning box then bounce out and move to Oo, Nn and then be back on Mm once again - that would be 6 boxes moved.

So the winner I gave a sticker , and the entire class played as 1 team. This worked well as they were all trying to roll the perfect number to win, so it was competitive and we would obviously recite the letters we landed on and sing a bit of the phonic song at each also.


Hope these help you for your Grade 1 and 2!
Have fun and happy teaching!


Wednesday, 23 September 2015

Restaurant Web Review Worksheet ! ESL Lesson "What Do You Think?"



Hello all! I am very excited to share my newest worksheet. I made this one for a Grade 6 lesson called "What Do You Think?" The lesson is all about opinions and also includes learning some opposites. Vocabulary includes : boring, cheap, difficult, funny and phrases "What do you think?" /
 "I think it's easy." / "I don't think so."


Download the Restaurant Web Review Worksheet here!

Or - Download the worksheet bundle which includes:

  •  the original Word file for you to edit as you like. 
  • original PDF of worksheet
  • PDF without illustrations  - if you'd like them to draw more (their own website logo, etc.) 


So here's the worksheet!


The students have the opportunity to write some key sentences as seen in the textbook while also reviewing a real life restaurant that they have been too. They are welcome to review a traditional Korean restaurant, a take-out place like McDonalds or Lotteria or any other they want - even the school canteen.

I brainstormed quite a few ideas for this one. I always like to do a fun project that's outside the textbook. And so I finally came up with the idea to have the students fill in a website review form, like the ones you can find online. Inspired by such websites as TripAdvisor, etc.



Download the Restaurant Web Review Worksheet here!


YoungJu Reviewed Coffee Bay, Buyeo. 






Lesson idea! If you have the time and allowances , I would strongly suggest doing a taste the food lesson. Have a few foods you can let each student in class taste, and then they write sentences such as "I think it's sweet." or "I think it's sour." etc. This way, the next lesson is for filling in this worksheet - and the restaurant they can review could be called "( Insert Your Teacher Name) restaurant" or "The English Class Restaurant." (E.g. "Baia's Restaurant")

Now, you don't need a huge budget. And it's more fun if you bring in some odd foods. When I was in primary school my teacher got us into groups and placed one petri dish for each group filled with a different liquid or powder. If I remember correctly, she used vinegar, soy sauce, icing sugar, hot sauce and one other... and we simply popped our fingers in and had a taste. Only a small taste, obviously. It was made more exciting as we didn't know what each was.
Petri-Dish

If you are scared of germs from fingers, you can get each student a little spoon and then wash them for each class.  And instead of a petri dish you can of course use any sort of shallow container or even a cup. Just don't be worried that a taste lesson = lots of money spent. Reducing it to some very different flavored liquids you already have around the house should be easy and cheap. I am thinking to use salad dressings also.

Cooking Lesson Ideas



If you want to try out a cooking lesson where they can review their own restaurant , here's some links to my past cooking themed lessons where we made real food and ate it!




The worksheet has many parts but it's not too overwhelming. First, there is a box saying "Welcome, _______." Which is where they write their name.

Here's a close up - it's next to the "Log Out" box, just like we can find on a real website.


Next, the main writing part. I've filled it in as a demo for you:


As you can see the sentences pretty much match the textbook but they have the option to be more creative. As you can see, the opposite of delicious is not salty but this example shows another sentence that could also be acceptable for an "opposite review". You can be more relaxed or strict with this. They should also color the stars to rate the restaurant.

After that, they can illustrate and colour!


I've just taken some photos from online for this demo above, but the students should draw and colour their own photos. (Seinfeld fan anyone?)

That's it, that's all. The rest of the worksheet is to colour as they please! 

I will be doing this activity with my 6th grade soon, once back from our Chuseok Holiday.

Hope you all have a good one!

Happy Teaching!




Like what you see? Check out "My Many Arms" Worksheet another fun activity!




Tuesday, 22 September 2015

Middle School Lesson ~ Fashion!

For my most recent lesson I talked all about fashion. My students were really interested in my reading material as it featured K-Pop stars. So here's the lesson details...

Download the bundle here for resources, free!

1. Warm up: I wrote this dialogue on the board:


The first blank is for someone's name and the next is for clothing items.

So the activity - I made cards and spread them out on the desk. Each card had a clothing item description. Next, the students had to roam around the desks while I played music. Then, when I stopped the music they had to find a card and friend. They would decide who would talk and practice the dialogue in pairs, using the cards to help them fill in the clothing blanks.

This worked pretty well and it was a nice way to introduce the topic.

These are the clothing cards I used, cut and stuck onto harder card.


Activity two: Brainstorming fashion, fabric and clothing.

Here's what my board looked like... notice how we go through, striped, plain, floral..etc.
And of course reviewed some of the clothing items we all know.


Next, I got out the trusty Random Name Picker online site. Had their names typed in prior then when I spun the wheel then when it landed on a name, they had to describe what they were wearing.
If you have students in uniform encourage them to make new sentences, different from others. And then only do a handful anyway as the entire class might be bored after a bit.

After that, we read! I am going to prepare a reading piece for every class as it's a great way to get them reading, speaking, discussing questions and adds routine. I ask a few to read a paragraph each then after we read it altogether as a class. Then we discuss as I'll ask some comprehension check questions.

This reading piece is about New York Fashion Week and it's about the K-Pop stars who were actually there. I read about it online.

The students said my Korean translations below were fine,  but no promises! If they are wrong, sorry!


Next, I printed out some more K-Pop celebs and gave it to pairs or threes in the class. I gave them a couple minutes to look and prepare sentences about what they were wearing. Then around the room we went, stopping at each pair/group to present. At least 1 sentence was required per person.

These are my cards:
The kids enjoyed seeing Korean stars they already knew.



And that's it. Hope you can make use of this lesson in your classes.


Happy Teaching!
Download the bundle here for resources, free!

Need more Middle School level plans?
Check out my Hobbies Lesson !



Monday, 21 September 2015

Crack The Code Worksheet for Lesson: Hello? Can I Speak To Jinu, Please?

Hey there,

I made this simple Crack The Code worksheet for my grade 5 class studying phone conversations. They also have to do a little fun drawing (hair) and also practice.



I'll be using it in my next lesson for a closing/project exercise. To download the worksheet, click here!

Student work! (didn't have enough time to color more.)






Happy Teaching!

The Speaking Wheel!

Hey all,

Recently I used my favorite online tool - the "Random Name Picker" from Classtools.net to spice up a lesson with more speaking. This is a SUPER EASY and almost NO PREP method of getting EVERYONE in the class to speak at some point.

Okay, so first things first, go to the Random Name Picker page and click the 'Edit/Save' link. It will let you input a list of names for the spinning wheel. I put in my student's names in between classes - took me 2 minutes. If you don't know their names, have them come into class and ask how to spell their names. Simple.



Next, before class comes in - write a dialogue  on the board for your students to practice - have 2 characters. Now, we were studying the phone conversation topic. "Hello? Can I Speak To Jinu, Please?" so it worked perfectly.

My dialogue:


So after filling the wheel in and having the dialogue written up - get the class to read aloud the dialogue altogether at the start of class. Spin the wheel twice after, picking two names. Those two names are the first pair to perform the dialogue in the class. They should stand up and read it. I left blanks in my dialogue for them to fill in while speaking - good for comprehension checking.

Now, I didn't do this all in one go. I did about 2 pairs speaking first, then did an activity in the textbook. Then spun the wheel again, did another textbook activity and so on. That way the class moves through some textbook activities and then this is a nice break between them. It also gives them a chance to breathe a bit - esp if they're the shy ones. Lessens the nerves a bit if it's not done all at once.

My students actually really enjoyed it. Some wanted to go again. The spinning of the wheel is completely at random and it makes a ticking noise as well as an applause sound effect when the name is picked. My students really enjoyed the suspense. I'll also bring this bad boy up anytime I want to practice some more speaking! It's an alternative way to the textbook and everyone in class had a go.

The very last person did it all on her own in one class as there were no more pairs - and she was quite excited to show off her skills! I think if I do this often in each topic, the class will be more prepared to speak. It's definitely in my teaching arsenal from now on!

Hope you can try this out with your students soon :) Let me know how it goes.

By the way, I just discovered they have a different template that works the same as the wheel. It's called the Fruit Machine - looks like a gambling machine at a casino.



Happy Teaching!

Friday, 18 September 2015

Let's Talk Hobbies - Middle School After School Class ESL

For my second Middle School English Club lesson I have chosen to do a lesson based on hobbies.
I've done this lesson once before but I've added a few changes.

To download full lesson bundle (materials, etc) click here. 

First, I start off with a brainstorm to get them speaking and furthermore, see what hobbies they already know.

Some useful Korean to English sentences are:


  • "Chimi ga mawyeyo?" - What is your hobby?
  • Shigan nameul tdae maw haeyo? - What do you do in your free time?


After the brainstorm I will give out this hobbies worksheet - a simple multiple choice quiz. They should know most, if not, it's good to introduce them to some new.


I got it from ISLcollective.com - great site.


After the "test" I have them swap papers and we check as a class. The only hobbies my students didn't know were 'car boot sale' , 'DIY jobs' and 'bird watching' but these were pretty easy to explain.


Next, a match the dialogue game. I will give them each a dialogue that has been printed and cut up into strips. They should make this into the correct order. After they finish, have the class read it aloud together to check.

Tip: You could also leave some blanks in your dialogues so that they can have the added challenge of finishing these sentences.



Next, using the same dialogue play the dialogue speak and find game. Get the students in groups or as one big class group and put the dialogue strips face down in a pile, mixed up in the centre of the table. Next, have a player pick a dialogue strip and read it aloud. Everyone should do this.

After everyone has read and kept one dialogue strip then get the first player to pick another strip and read it aloud. If it is the same strip they picked before they must put it back in the pile. If it is a new strip they can read it and keep it. The first player to collect all strips of the dialogue and order it correctly wins.

This game allows lots of reading and ordering.





Next, some reading - Mo's Bowties
I wrote a short article about Mo and his bowtie business with some translations of the Korean words below. We will read this as a class and then ask comprehension check quesitons.
I got the information from the following article and a Youtube Video.

Summary I wrote:



Note: If my Korean is wrong tell me... I just use Google Translate ! Usually the kids will correct me, it's not a big deal for me. I do not speak Korean or claim to be an expert.

Some comprehension check questions:


  • What is the story about?
  • What is the boy's name?
  • What is his hobby?
  • What does he make?
  • Do you like bowties?
  • Who taught him how to sew?
  • What does Mo want to do in the future? When he goes to college?
Show the video if you have time.



Hobby Pictionary!
In a bag prepare some hobbies on cards and have the students pick one in secret, not sharing with the rest of the class. Then, tell them to draw the hobby on the board without talking. Get the other students to try and guess the hobby. 

OR try to spice it up by playing reverse pictionary.

You'll need some mini-whiteboards and makers. Give every student a mini whiteboard. Tell one student to leave the class. Next, tell the students in the class the name of the hobby, tell them they must draw it on their whiteboards without speaking.
Let the student come back into the class and then let the class reveal their pictures to the student. See if the student can guess the hobby from all the class drawings. 

I like this version as it lets more students participate - even the lower level kids. 


Hope this helps for you!

Happy Teaching!





Alphabet Bingo - Grade 1 and 2 ESL

Hey all!

This actually worked superbly with the young ones yesterday and so I had to share! For all those who are not so keen on teaching the little, little ones (screams, cries, lost-in-translation, drama!) I hope this helps you! I know I am always looking for ways to have a peaceful 40 minute grade 1 and 2 class - and it honestly doesn't happen too often (sigh.) But this worked!

So I got out the large whiteboards and had one for each child plus 1 marker. I didn't have enough erasers for each child (nightmare as they hate sharing) so I didn't give out these and markers until start of the lesson to avoid drama. But the kids came in to the class very intrigued so it was a nice start to class.


Next, I explained, well, said loudly "Bingo Game" and they all got quite excited. Next, I drew on the board a 9 box grid - which to my surprise wasn't so easy for them to copy. Next time I do this activity, I will draw the grids on the boards beforehand to make it easier. Eventually the whole class had a grid drawn with 9 boxes.

After that, I wrote the A B Cs with them helping me, by singing along. I wrote both the capital and lower case letters side by side. Like so:


Next, I somehow communicated that they could choose any 9 alphabet letters to put in their Bingo boxes. I said basically " Hanna box-u , Hanna ABC, yogi. (pointing to letter) " -this is my very broken, very bad Korean for ya. Hanna I've been told means 1 or singular and box-u...well, 'box', as in bingo square.

They eventually got it as I also acted out myself filling a bingo card with random letters and making thinking noises 'mmmm. Aa? Ok. mmm.... Uu. Ok...."

My board IRL:

After they got their letters in their grids (5-10 mins), I also went around to check and help here and there - some letters were backwards ,etc. They don't fully know the alphabet so it was a great chance to practice writing and recognizing letters.

Next, I had at the ready, my computer screen projection of the "Random Name Picker" site which I had inputted with the alphabet instead of student names, so that the spin the wheel feature would spin and stop at a certain letter. This is a great tool to use for Bingo as you can input any list of words and then spin away and it's exciting for the kids.



As you can see, it's a nice colourful wheel and when you click the centre it spins and then a box will come up with the result. I had to watch the little ones were checking the correct alphabet letters for bingo but most were getting it correct.

After every wheel spin I would also sing the line of the phonic song that matched the letter.
Example, if it landed on "Hh" I would sing H is for hat, hat, hat, hat!
They know this song as I play it all the time, esp for the start of the lesson and it helps for their memory of the alphabet.



My rules were "3 line Bingo" which means they need 3 lines to win. This extended the game and made it quite exciting as they would shout "1 line! " "2 lines!!" etc. These lines can be vertical, horizontal or diagonal, as long as they get a total of 3.


I gave the winner a coupon. It took up the entire 40 mins of class - we played 3 games total. 3 winners.

I will definitely be doing this in other lessons and for numbers it could be good as well - just make sure you ask them to say the English word for the number as well.

Happy Teaching!

Monday, 14 September 2015

Teaching Middle School - Class ONE *Updated 15/9*

Update! 9/15
 Hey all, this actually went superbly! I didn't have time for the strip dialogue game but I managed to do everything else. Kids really enjoyed the spelling game and puzzle activity as well as the dice questions. :) 

I've recently been asked to teach a middle school after school program which I am very happy about since I love any opportunity to teach the older kids (Usually I am an Elementary School teacher only).

Anyway, so I've been asked to keep lessons based on speaking as much as possible. For my first class I want to do a bunch of getting to know you activities as well as some focused games on 'past tense' sentences as it goes with my lesson title "How was your weekend?"

Here's my lesson plan for the 2 hour period.
Download the materials I used for this lesson here, for free.

Note: It may seem that I have a lot here, I may or may not complete this all - it depends on the students and how it goes, I've yet to teach them, so when it's over I'll report back to let you know what I used and how it went overall.


Class:
Lesson Topic: How was your weekend?
Materials: Pens/pencils and some blank sheets of paper (un-ruled or ruled is fine) scissors and glue.


Warm up: Find Your Partner
I have slips of paper for each student, 20 in total. I give each student a slip. On the slips of paper I have past tense and present tense words that can be paired up. For example 'play' pairs with 'played' and so on. I tell students not to show anyone their papers just yet. Once settled, I'll tell them to find their match and sit down when they're finished. Ready, set , Go!



Stick Figure Ice Breaker

The next activity is to break the ice and learn a bit about my new pupils. First I'll draw a stick figure on the board and label the arms and legs with a fact about myself each - but these facts will need to be guessed as I'll only write key words. For example:


First, tell the students that the figure is about you. Next, ask the students - what can you guess about me? Can you guess what each word means?

Hopefully they can gather from my stick figure that a) I like art, b) I am from New Zealand, C) my full name is Ardyn Baia and d) I am married. For some reason being married is very exciting for my students so I like to add this fact lol.

Next, I'll have all the students make a stick figure of their own, then we will go around the class and discuss each one by one. A great way to learn some names and some things about each student.

Dice Roll Ice Breaker

After already breaking some ice, I'll want to break it further by using a dice to play a simple question and answers game. I'll write on the board 6 questions, numbering them 1-6. When the students roll the dice, they have to answer the said questions.

My questions will be:
You can also play this with two dice and have numbers up to 12.

  1. What's your favorite food?
  2. How many brothers and sisters do you have?
  3. Who is your favorite singer? (or band) 
  4. What's the name of your favorite movie?
  5. What is one food you can cook?
  6. Have you ever been on an airplane? Where did you go?
  7. What's your favorite colour?
  8. What did you eat for lunch today? Did you like it?
  9. What country do you want to visit in the future?
  10. What does your mum/dad do for a living? (job)
  11. What job do you want to do in the future?
  12. What is your favorite school subject?
Next, I'll do a simple "How was your weekend?" vocab brainstorm. This way, when they are moving to the next activity which requires them to write sentences, they already have many in mind (and on the board, to use).


I like to brainstorm the question "How was your weekend?" by breaking it into verbs. I'll write the question in the center then the first arrow out, I'll write " I visited..." and they give me options. Then I'll add "I played", "I ate..." and so on, I also obviously want the brainstorm to be student directed so I will use verbs they call out before giving my own as well.


Puzzle Activity 


I'm using this from my other class (5th grade) and it will work perfectly to start re-introducing the past tense and "How was your weekend?" topic. See the full lesson outline here to understand the game and download the worksheet. This should take about 10-15 minutes.

Speaking Game - Dialogue Sentence Strips 

This is a simple speaking game that you can use with any dialogue and thus, any topic.
Write out at least an 8 sentence part dialogue in a table in word like so:



Next, get them to cut these and mix them within their group. If you have a small class, play together as one large group. If a large class of 20 plus, do this in groups of 4 or 5.

After cutting and mixing the strips together in the center of the group table/desks, tell students to pick up a sentence and read it. Everyone has a go, then, if the student on their second turn picks up a sentence that is the same they have to put it back in the center pile. If they pick up a sentence they don't have already, they can keep it. The student who is able to make the full dialogue first, is the winner. You should tell them the number of strips that makes a dialogue - in my case, as seen in the image above, there are 9.

This game is a great non-pressure way to get them speaking as they will be reading the sentences aloud.

Dialogue Role Playing

So now that they have gotten used to a bit of sample dialogue, have it written on the board and erase the verb sentences and names so that they can fill these with their own ideas - like so:


So essentially, the two role-playing must both greet each other and ask what they did on the weekend and give sentences - using past tense verbs.
Tell the students that they have 3-4 minutes to practice this role-play with their partner and then get every pair to present to the class. If you have candy, this would be a good time to use it as an award for speaking.


Spelling Game By Letters - "Secret Sentences"


I've blogged about this game before, so see the post here to understand it. 

For this game, be sure to write the dialogue from the game prior on the board at some point. Then, give out the alphabet letters to your students. Get the class to spell some words from the dialogue on the board as a team. Next, get them to spell a couple sentences. After they have the hang of it, ask one student to leave the room. While they are gone, say quietly to the class that they need to spell a secret sentence and the student who left will be the one to guess it. Next, let the student back in. Let the class team spell the sentence and the student has to try guess what it is - they can write as they listen to the class spell the word.

Blank Bingo Game

Using the same dialogue on the board, add another dialogue that is similar next to it, asking the students to give you ideas. (You could use a new couple of dialogues entirely, up to you). Next, give them blank papers and tell them to draw a 9 box grid. Then tell them they are to choose only 9 sentences - 1 per box on their grid. This is their bingo card. Next, play traditional bingo by calling out the sentences. You could write these dialogue sentences down and cut them into strips and have students pull them from a jar to make the bingo more random. 

OR - assign each sentence to a number and roll the dice...







That should be enough for a 90 minute period...with a 10 min break in-between. 

Happy Teaching! 

My Many Arms Worksheet - How Often Do You Wash Your Hands?



This is a fun worksheet I created where the students can do a little craft as well as practice the key phrases and vocab. You simply print the worksheet out and let them cut, paste and make their multi-armed person. There's also the option to make the person a girl or boy! (I included male and female wigs).

Download the worksheet here! 

I made it to match the lesson "How often do you wash your hands." As you can see, the worksheet covers many activities such as brush your teeth, clean your room, eat breakfast/lunch, do your homework, watch TV, exercise...etc.


So, it's simple really. Explain to the students that they can choose from any 4 arms (or more, if they're up for the gluing challenge) and then after sticking in their books they can write the sentences. Lastly, choose a few students to present their multi-armed person. Also, there's options for them to draw their own arms with different activities.

Here's a few pictures of to show for an example (also included in the download).

Download the worksheet here! 







So after they've finished sticking and gluing in their books - or on coloured paper to display around the classroom, get them to write the key sentences...




Update 16/9/2015

I did this today for grade 6 and it was a hit! Needed 20 solid minutes for them to finish. Didn't have time to colour but cut, paste and writing was completed by everyone. Very impressed and satisfied with lesson outcome. They enjoyed it too!

Great student work:





Below: He got creative with the hair! haha! I love it. 











Happy Teaching!
Download the worksheet here!