Being able to describe and compare character development is an important skill for young readers. Using this handy graphic organizer, students will use adjectives to compare characters at the beginning, middle, and end of the story.
Planning for a substitute in the classroom has never been easier than with this daily sub plan! Your substitute can keep your students learning in your absence by using these lessons, worksheets, and activities.
Graphic novels, animated stories, and storytelling videos pop with enhanced meaning, tone and beauty. Use this lesson plan with a mentor text to teach your students to note how such features contribute to the reader’s experience.
This fun worksheet serves as a great visual for your kids to organize their thoughts around the elements of a story. After students have finished their story, have them fill out this handy slide graphic organizer with plot, protagonist, and antagonist.
Let your students show you the way through a story of their choice using this fun road map! Your students will get to flex their reading comprehension muscles as they write about various story elements, including main characters, setting, and plot.
You wouldn't get in bed, then brush your teeth -- certain stories have a certain order of events, and predicting how stories go is an important part of learning to read. Help your young reader practice sequencing events with our many resources, all of which make learning to read an adventure. Sequencing events is one of many important early literacy concept, and we have resources for them all.