Lessons Plans

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Parts of Speech

  • 25 May 2018
  • Posted by: Shevern Bobb
  • Number of views: 364
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Parts of Speech
Students’ age range: 10-12
Main subject: Language arts and literature
Topic: Adjectives
 
Description: Preliminary (2 minutes)
• The teacher enters the class and greets the students. They are reminded of the classroom rules, and that they are going to look at a video clip in order to determine the topic for the lesson.

Introduction (8 minutes)
• Upon looking at the video clip which lasts a minute and thirty seconds they are going to brain storm for two minutes and give their opinions of what is an adjective.
• Students then will coin their own definition of adjective and copy it into their exercise books.

Teacher Modelling (5 minutes)
• Based on the definition that the students come up with, the teacher will then state what the dictionary says. The students will then compare their definition with what is mentioned in the dictionary. Changes will be made to the student’s definition only if what they would coined is inadequate.

Independent working time (15 minutes)
• Create three sentences in their exercise books based on adjectives that were used in the video clip.
• Students will communicate the sentences to their teacher by volunteering to read what they came up with. They will be guided as to whether what is being said is acceptable by the teacher.
• Teacher then invites students to select a piece of paper from a jar (which was brought to class by the teacher) with an adjective written on it. The student has to act out the adjective without using words and then the other classmates has to guess what is being depicted by the peers.

Interactive Modelling (15 minutes)
• Students are randomly placed in groups of three to discuss the importance of adjectives and how they make sentences relatable to the real world.
• At the end of the discussions, students would be asked to give their opinions. The passive learners would be encouraged to represent their groups.

Factors Influencing the development of Tourism

  • 25 May 2018
  • Posted by: Tricia-Ann McDonald
  • Number of views: 128
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Factors Influencing the development of Tourism
Students’ age range: 16-18
Main subject: Social studies
Topic: Factors Operating in Countries of Supply
 
Description: Step One: Reading
After brief discussion, students will be asked to read pages 575-577 of the textbook. Afterwards, they will be asked to make brief notes in their notebooks using they read.
Step Two: Questioning
Students will be asked to copy and complete the following questions in their notebooks:
1. Explain how having a high income influences persons from host countries to visit different tourist destinations.
2. During what seasons do tourists leave their countries to visit the Caribbean?
3. Of all the factors discussed which of these is the most influential reason tourist visit the Caribbean annually?

LEADERSHIP

  • 25 May 2018
  • Posted by: JACKSON NYAMWAYA
  • Number of views: 89
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LEADERSHIP
Students’ age range: 10-12
Main subject: Religious education
Topic: USING POWER WISELY
 
Description: Step 1--The teacher asks oral question on some of the people in the Bible. Notes the response on the board and narrows down to the name or names he wants.
Step 2--The teacher now gives an overview of the lesson--explains how Joseph was born and how he grew up, how he was sold by his brothers. Due to his had work and fear he was made one of the leaders in Egypt.
Step 3--The teacher gives time for students to brainstorm what Joseph could have done when he was one of the leaders in Egypt, report their findings through their leaders. The teacher then explains that even though Joseph was sold by his brothers but when the brothers went to look food in Egypt due to famine in Canaan, he gave them warm welcome and treated them well. He even requested them to go and settle with him in Egypt. Joseph did not mistreat his brothers though he had that power.
Step 4--The teacher organizes for the role play just to make the lesson more realistic for learners.

Types of Business

  • 25 May 2018
  • Posted by: Elaine Bryan
  • Number of views: 80
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Types of Business
Students’ age range: 12-14
Main subject: Technology education
Topic: Type of Business
 
Description: Teacher will ask students to think of some businesses they know. Teacher will call on volunteers to tell the names of the businesses. Teacher will write some of the business names on the board. Teacher will then divides the class into small groups, assign them one of the business named and give them five (5 minutes to outline how they would describe the business and why. Provide them with the following guidelines: 1. Does the name of the business tell you anything about it? 2. What do you think the business does? 3. What type of business would you describe it as based on what you know? ENGAGE: opening activity- Access Prior Learning/ Stimulate interest/ Generate questions Teacher will outline to students they can add other information if they choose to. Teacher will have each group select a presenter who will share with the class what the group outlined and why. After the presentations, teacher will ask the students if they noticed any similarities in how each of the groups described the various businesses assignedEXPLORE: lesson Description- Materials needed/ Probing or Clarifying questions: Teacher will explain to the students that we typically tend to see businesses as the same but in fact there are different types of businesses that operate very differently. However, a business can generally be defined as follows: Business: The activity of making, buying or selling goods or providing services in exchange for money. Teacher will tell students that they will be introduce to four (4) main types of businesses these includes 1. Sole Proprietorship or sole Trader: A sole proprietorship is owned and run by one individual who receives all profits and has unlimited responsibility for all losses and debts for example shop: Home- based business 2. Partnership: An arrangement where two or more persons agree to cooperate to advance their mutual business interests. There are three (3) types of partnerships - general. Limited and Limited Liability Example Microsoft ( founded by Bill Gates & Paul Allen) 3. Co-operative: An autonomous (independent) association of people who cooperate or work together. The business is owned & managed by those using its services and or who work there. Example Portland cooperate credit Union 4. Private Limited Company: also known as an LTD, it is a type of privately held small business entity. This type of business entity limits owner liability to their shares, limits the number of shareholders to 50, and restricts shareholders from publicly trading (selling) their shares. Example is Wilson Enterprise.Teacher will ask student if they can think of at least two (2) other examples for each type of business. Students will be directed to write their responses in their notebooks and then select a few volunteers to share their responses. Teacher will further explain the business concepts and allow students to write in their note books These business concepts are:Business: The activity of making, buying or selling goods or providing se...

Analyzing Poetry using Critical Thinking Skills

  • 25 May 2018
  • Posted by: Marshalee Laing
  • Number of views: 91
  • 0 Comments
Analyzing Poetry  using Critical Thinking Skills
Students’ age range: 14-16
Main subject: Language arts and literature
Topic: Themes for English B by Langston Huges
 
Description: Students were asked to :
1. Read the poem prior to being taught as well as do a research on the author Langston Huges
2. Identify the image of Langston Hughes during delivery of the lesson and share information found about him as a result of their research.
3. Teacher will review the poem in the form of whole group discussion
4. Students guided by teacher will share their opinion on at least one literary device coming from the poem
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