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What About Me? How would we get what we need without money?. Title: What About Me? Author: Ed Young Genre: Fable. Small Group. Timer. Spelling Words. pennies inches plants families bodies glasses wishes pockets lists copies. parties bunches crashes supplies

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Title what about me author ed young genre fable

What About Me?How would we get what we need without money?

Title:

What About Me?

Author:

Ed Young

Genre:

Fable


Small group

Small Group

Timer


Spelling words

Spelling Words

pennies

inches

plants

families

bodies

glasses

wishes

pockets

lists

copies

parties

bunches

crashes

supplies

pencils

accidents

libraries

mysteries

carpenters

merchants


Vocabulary

Vocabulary

More Words to Know

carpenter

carpetmaker

knowledge

marketplace

merchant

plenty

straying

thread

stunned

wanderer

barter

exchange

precious


Big question when would hard work be the way to strike it rich

Big Question: When would hard work be the way to strike it rich?

  • Monday

  • Tuesday

  • Wednesday

  • Thursday

  • Friday


Monday

Monday


Today we will learn about

Today we will learn about:

  • Build Concepts

  • Sequence

  • Summarize

  • Build Background

  • Vocabulary

  • Fluency: Appropriate Pace/Rate

  • Subjects and Predicates

  • Plurals –s, -es

  • Getting What We Need


Monday1

Monday

Fluency:

Model


Fluency model appropriate pace rate

Fluency: Model Appropriate Pace/Rate

  • Listen as I read “The Story of Money.”

  • Notice how I read at a steady rate that is neither too slow or too fast.

  • Reading too slowly may cause you to lose the thread of the story.

  • Reading too quickly may cause you to skip words and ideas.

  • Be ready to answer questions after I finish.

  • What happened soon after people learned how to give themselves a permanent supply of food?

  • What clue words does the author use to show sequence?


Build concept vocabulary barter exchange precious

Build Concept Vocabulary: barter, exchange, precious

Getting What We Need


Sequence

Sequence

Turn to page 42.


Build background compare barter and money use

Build Background:Compare “barter” and “money use.”


Vocabulary word rating chart

Vocabulary: Word Rating Chart


Vocabulary words

Vocabulary Words

  • carpenter – someone whose work is building and repairing things made of wood

  • carpetmaker – a person who makes carpets and rugs for floors

  • knowledge – what you know

  • marketplace – a place where people meet to buy and sell things


Vocabulary words1

Vocabulary Words

  • merchant – someone who buys and sells goods for a living

  • plenty – a full supply

  • straying – wandering

  • thread – a thin string made of strands of cotton, silk, wool, or nylon, spun and twisted together


Other vocabulary words

Other Vocabulary Words

  • stunned – thoroughly shocked or confused

  • wanderer – someone who travels aimlessly from place to place

  • barter – to trade by exchanging one kind of goods for other goods without using money

  • exchange – to give something to someone in return for something else; trade

  • precious – having great value

  • (Next Slide)


Carpenter

carpenter


Carpetmaker

carpetmaker


Marketplace

marketplace


Merchant

merchant


Thread

thread


Monday2

Monday

Grammar:


Title what about me author ed young genre fable

  • what do peple need

  • What do people need?

  • the puppys needs a pen

  • The puppies need a pen.


Grammar subjects and predicates

Grammar: Subjects and Predicates

  • The boy was stunned.

  • The subject of this sentence is The boy.

  • The predicate is was stunned.


Grammar subjects and predicates1

Grammar: Subjects and Predicates

  • A sentence has a subject and a predicate.

  • The subject is the sentence part that tells whom or what the sentence is about.

  • All the words in the subject are called the complete subject.


Grammar subjects and predicates2

Grammar: Subjects and Predicates

  • The predicate is the sentence part that tells what the subject is or does.

  • All words in the predicate are called the complete predicate.


Grammar subjects and predicates3

Grammar: Subjects and Predicates

  • In the following sentence, the complete subject is underlined once.

  • Most people learn something each day.

  • Now the complete predicate is underlined.

  • Most people learn something each day.


Grammar subjects and predicates find the complete subject of each sentence

Grammar: Subjects and PredicatesFind the complete subject of each sentence.

  • We find knowledge in many places.

  • We

  • The students in our class ask lots of questions.

  • The students in our class

  • The library has books about many subjects.

  • The library


Grammar subjects and predicates find the complete subject of each sentence1

Grammar: Subjects and PredicatesFind the complete subject of each sentence.

  • Teachers help students with their lessons.

  • Teachers

  • Books about animals are my favorite.

  • Books about animals


Grammar subjects and predicates find the complete predicate of each sentence

Grammar: Subjects and PredicatesFind the complete predicate of each sentence.

  • The class studied whales.

  • studied whales

  • The school librarian knows all about caves.

  • knows all about caves

  • James read about pirates.

  • read about pirates


Grammar subjects and predicates find the complete predicate of each sentence1

Grammar: Subjects and PredicatesFind the complete predicate of each sentence.

  • People learn about animals at the zoo.

  • learn about animals at the zoo

  • The garden has many kinds of trees.

  • has many kinds of trees


Monday3

Monday

Spelling:


Spelling words1

Spelling Words

pennies

inches

plants

families

bodies

glasses

wishes

pockets

lists

copies

parties

bunches

crashes

supplies

pencils

accidents

libraries

mysteries

carpenters

merchants


Tuesday

Tuesday


Today we will learn about1

Today we will learn about:

  • Plurals

  • Word Structure

  • Sequence

  • Summarize

  • Author’s Purpose

  • Develop Vocabulary

  • Fluency: Choral Reading

  • Subjects and Predicates

  • Plurals –s, -es

  • Barter System


Vocabulary strategy for compound words

Vocabulary Strategy for Compound Words

Turn to page 44.


What about me

What About Me?

Pages 46 – 53


Tuesday1

Tuesday

Fluency:


Fluency choral reading

Fluency: Choral Reading

  • Turn to page 49.

  • As I read, notice the rate I’m reading—not too fast and not too slow.

  • Now we will practice together doing three choral readings of page 49.


Tuesday2

Tuesday

Grammar:


Title what about me author ed young genre fable

  • the carpets is beautifull

  • The carpets are beautiful.

  • the woman needs supplys for the carpet

  • The woman needs supplies for the carpet.


Grammar subjects and predicates4

Grammar: Subjects and Predicates

  • The subject is the part of the sentence that tells whom or what the sentence is about.

  • The predicate is the part of the sentence that tells what the subject is or does.


Tuesday3

Tuesday

Spelling:


Spelling words2

Spelling Words

pennies

inches

plants

families

bodies

glasses

wishes

pockets

lists

copies

parties

bunches

crashes

supplies

pencils

accidents

libraries

mysteries

carpenters

merchants


Wednesday

Wednesday


Today we will learn about2

Today we will learn about:

  • Sequence

  • Summarize

  • Word Structure

  • Develop Vocabulary

  • Fluency: Appropriate Pace/Rate

  • Subjects and Predicates

  • Plurals –s, -es

  • Natural Resources


What about me1

What About Me?

Pages 54 - 61


Wednesday1

Wednesday

Fluency:


Fluency punctuation and pace

Fluency: Punctuation and Pace

  • Turn to page 50.

  • As I read, notice how I pause at punctuation and read at a good pace—not too fast and not too slow.

  • Now we will practice together doing three echo readings of page 50.


Wednesday2

Wednesday

Grammar:


Title what about me author ed young genre fable

  • did the boy get his wishs

  • Did the boys get his wishes?

  • he lernedsumthing from a wise men

  • He learned something from a wise man.


Grammar subjects and predicates5

Grammar: Subjects and Predicates

  • Sometimes you can give readers better pictures by adding words to subjects and predicates:

  • The cat ran.

  • The scared cat ran under the porch.


Wednesday3

Wednesday

Spelling:


Spelling words3

Spelling Words

pennies

inches

plants

families

bodies

glasses

wishes

pockets

lists

copies

parties

bunches

crashes

supplies

pencils

accidents

libraries

mysteries

carpenters

merchants


Thursday

Thursday


Today we will learn about3

Today we will learn about:

  • Short Vowels VCCV

  • Proverbs

  • Reading Across Texts

  • Content-Area Vocabulary

  • Fluency: Parent Reading

  • Subjects and Predicates

  • Plurals –s, -es

  • Experiment with Trade


Social studies in reading

Social Studies in Reading

Pages 62 - 63


Thursday1

Thursday

Fluency:


Fluency partner reading

Fluency: Partner Reading

  • Turn to page 50.

  • We will partner read this page aloud three times.

  • Read at an appropriate rate and offer each other feedback.


Thursday2

Thursday

Grammar:


Title what about me author ed young genre fable

  • now the man bring carpets too sell

  • Now t he man brings carpets to sell.

  • a carpenter make things out of would

  • A carpenter makes things out of wood.


Grammar subjects and predicates6

Grammar: Subjects and Predicates

  • Test Tip:

  • A test may ask you to identify the subject of a sentence.

  • The subject may include more than one person, place or thing.

  • Be sure to include the complete subject.

  • Jay and I can hike.

  • Subject: Jay and I


Thursday3

Thursday

Spelling:


Spelling words4

Spelling Words

pennies

inches

plants

families

bodies

glasses

wishes

pockets

lists

copies

parties

bunches

crashes

supplies

pencils

accidents

libraries

mysteries

carpenters

merchants


Friday

Friday


Today we will learn about4

Today we will learn about:

  • Build Concept Vocabulary

  • Sequence

  • Word Choice

  • Word Structure

  • Listen to a Description

  • Subjects and Predicates

  • Plurals -s, -es

  • Alphabetical Order

  • Getting What We Need


Sequence1

Sequence

  • Sequence is the order in which things happen in a story—what happens first, next, and last.

  • Sometimes a writer uses clue words such as first, so, then, and after.


Word choice

Word Choice

  • Authors choose their words wisely.

  • Their choice of words often contributes to the tone of the story.

  • Additionally, readers benefit by learning new words.


Word choice1

Word Choice

  • Pay attention to words the author uses and how they add to the writing.

  • Use the reading experience to increase vocabulary.


Word structure compound words

Word Structure: Compound Words

  • You can use word structure to determine the meaning of compound words.

  • List compound words you find in “What About Me?”

  • Create a chart showing the compound word, the two smaller words that make it, and the definition of the word.


Word structure

Word Structure


Compound words

Compound Words


Friday1

Friday

Grammar:


Title what about me author ed young genre fable

  • the man brung the goats hair to the spinner

  • The man brought the goat’s hair to the spinner.

  • everyone was hapy at the end

  • Everyone was happy at the end.


Friday2

Friday

Spelling:


Spelling words5

Spelling Words

pennies

inches

plants

families

bodies

glasses

wishes

pockets

lists

copies

parties

bunches

crashes

supplies

pencils

accidents

libraries

mysteries

carpenters

merchants


Plurals

Plurals

  • Plural words name more than one thing.

  • flips, wishes, pennies

  • Are these words singular or plural?

  • How do you know?

  • Most words can be made plural by just adding –s.

  • To make words that end with s, ss, ch,h, x, or z plural, add –es.


Plurals1

Plurals

  • To find the singular form of many words, just cover the final s or es.

  • But some singular words change when they become plural.

  • To make words that end in a consonant and y plural, we change y to i.

  • To find the singular form, we need to change the i back to y.

  • penny - pennies


Plurals explain how each plural was formed

PluralsExplain how each plural was formed.

peaches

students

guesses

cities

families

boxes

lessons

dishes

My brothers put the groceries in the car.

Our lunchboxes are filled with sandwiches.

My buddies and I rode ponies at the fair.


Short vowels in vc cv words

Short Vowels in VC/CV Words

  • We studied short vowel sounds in VC/CV words.

  • Read this sentence to yourself. Raise your hand when you know which words have the VC/CV pattern.

  • If you expect success, you will get it.

  • Divide each word into syllables.

  • Do the vowels in the first syllables stand for long or short sounds?


Short vowels in vc cv words1

Short Vowels in VC/CV Words

  • Read this sentence to yourself. Raise your hand when you know which words have the VC/CV pattern.

  • Their mission was to take supplies to the space station.

  • Divide each word into syllables.

  • Do the vowels in the first syllables stand for long or short sounds?


Short vowels in vc cv words2

Short Vowels in VC/CV Words

challenge

number

picnic

mellow

lesson

basket

sudden

shallow

signal

written

plenty

shudder

As soon as we heard thunder, we took shelter in the house.

The contestwinner will get a nice prize.

Rabbits are a common sight in our yard.

I just cannot find that lost mitten.


Alphabetical order

Alphabetical Order

  • Name places you have seen words in alphabetical order.

  • Arranging words in alphabetical order makes them easier to find, especially when there are many words.

  • Let’s review how to alphabetize a list of words.


Alphabetical order1

Alphabetical Order

  • Look at the first letter in each word. Think about the letters in the alphabet. Which letter comes first? The word that begins with that letter comes first alphabetically.

  • Continue to think about the letters in the alphabet. Look at the first letter in the words and place them in order according to the alphabet.


Alphabetical order2

Alphabetical Order

  • If there is more than one word that begins with the same letter, use the second letter to order the words. For example, cat comes before cost because a comes before o.


Review games

Review Games

Spelling City:

Spelling Words

Vocabulary Words

Other Vocabulary Words


We are now ready to take our story tests

Story test

Classroom webpage,

Reading Test

AR

Other Reading Quizzes

Quiz #

We are now ready to take our story tests.


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