7 Amazing Anchor Charts Scholastic.com The Teacher: Teresa Potosky, first-grade teacher, Dumont, New Jersey, and blogger at A Cupcake for the Teacher The Inspiration: “We create our anchor charts as a class,” says Potosky, who worked with her students
Other ways to say ... Said, Went, Scared, Big, Small, Sad, Happy, Saw, Next, Great, Good, Bad, Positive Character Words, Negative Character Words, Time Transition Words for Narratives and Transition Words for Information and Argument Texts. (16 page digital download)
This could be used at home to help students with their homework when writing sentences. This is a perfect page for your child to use as a visual to improve their sentences as they are writing. As I started to teach adjectives in my classroom, I felt like my students needed a visual to remind them of what an adjective is.
Write an informational paragraph while creating a craft! Your third grade, fourth grade, or fifth grade students will love using this sandwich analogy to build a better paragraph. As they move through the writing process, kids write topic, detail, and concluding sentences on hamburger parts. They then create more parts for elaboration, word choice, and transitions. Expository writing has never been so much fun!