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Big Question: How do people adapt to living with physical limitations?. Author : Alden R. Carter Genre : Expository Nonfiction. Small Group Timer. Review Games. Story Sort Vocabulary Words : Arcade Games Study Stack Spelling City: Vocabulary Spelling City: Spelling Words .

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author alden r carter genre expository nonfiction
Big Question: How do people adapt to living with physical limitations?

Author:

Alden R. Carter

Genre:

Expository Nonfiction

review games
Review Games

Story Sort

VocabularyWords:

  • Arcade Games
  • Study Stack
  • Spelling City: Vocabulary
  • Spelling City: Spelling Words
slide6
Big Question: How do people adapt to living with physical limitations?MondayTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFriday
vocabulary words
Vocabulary Words

More Words to Know

Vocabulary Words
  • abdomen
  • artificial
  • gait
  • handicapped
  • therapist
  • wheelchair
  • blender
  • cerebral palsy
  • stroke
  • dedication
  • leg brace
  • polio
  • triumphant
today we will learn about
Today we will learn about:
  • Build Concepts
  • Generalize
  • Predict
  • Build Background
  • Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Emotion
  • Grammar: Pronouns and Antecedents
  • Spelling: Prefixes over-, under-, sub-, super-, out-
  • Overcoming Physical Limitations
fluency model emotion11
Fluency: Model Emotion
  • Listen as I read “Wilma Unlimited.”
  • As I read, notice how I use my voice to show surprise, happiness, and excitement.
  • Be ready to answer questions after I finish.
fluency model juncture
Fluency: Model Juncture
  • What generalization can you make about Wilma Rudolph and others who overcome physical limitations?
  • What caused Wilma Rudolph to switch from basketball to track?
concept vocabulary
Concept Vocabulary
  • dedication– devotion
  • leg brace– a device used to support a leg
  • polio– a severe, infectious, viral disease that destroys nervous tissue in the spinal cord causing paralysis and wasting away of muscles
  • triumphant – victorious or successful
  • (next slide)
concept vocabulary15
(To add information to the graphic organizer, click on end show, type in your new information, and save your changes.)Concept Vocabulary
build concept vocabulary dedication leg brace polio triumphant
Build Concept Vocabulary dedication, leg brace, polio, triumphant

Overcoming Physical Limitations

prior knowledge
Prior Knowledge
  • This week’s audio explores the challenges of cerebral palsy. After you listen, we will discuss what you found most surprising about the disease.
vocabulary words21
Vocabulary Words
  • abdomen – the part of the body containing the stomach, intestines, and other important organs
  • artificial – made by human skill or labor; not natural
  • gait – a manner of walking or running
  • handicapped – having a physical or mental disability
vocabulary words22
Vocabulary Words
  • therapist – a person who specializes in treatment of diseases, injuries, or disorders
  • wheelchair – a chair on wheels, used by people who are sick or who are unable to walk
more words to know
More Words to Know
  • blender – an electric kitchen appliance for grinding, mixing or beating
  • cerebral palsy – paralysis caused by damage to the brain before or at birth
  • stroke – a sudden attack of illness, especially one caused by a blood clot or bleeding in the brain
  • (Next Slide)
slide28

handicapped children need a outtlet for there energy

  • Handicapped children need an outlet for their energy.
  • perry has cerebral palzy and they has difficulty walking and talking
  • Perry has cerebral palsy, and he has difficulty walking and talking.
pronouns and antecedents
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • It’s not easy for Nic because his hands won’t always do what he wants them to do.
  • The underlined pronouns his and he refer to Nic. Nic is the antecedent of his and he.
pronouns and antecedents30
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • A pronoun takes the place of a noun or nouns. An antecedent, or referent, is the noun or nouns to which the pronoun refers.
  • A pronoun and its antecedent must agree in number and gender.
pronouns and antecedents31
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • Before you use a pronoun, ask yourself whether the antecedent is singular or plural. If the antecedent is singular, decide whether it is masculine, feminine, or neuter. Then choose a pronoun that agrees.
pronouns and antecedents32
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • In the following sentences, the antecedents are underlined once; the pronouns are underlined twice.
  • When Emily exercises, she stretches muscles and tendons. They are tight and sore.
pronouns and antecedents underline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence
Pronouns and AntecedentsUnderline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence.
  • Sam is happy because he can jump and run.
  • Sam is happy because he can jump and run.
  • Because Janelle enjoys swimming, she swims on the YMCA team.
  • Because Janelle enjoys swimming, she swims on the YMCA team.
pronouns and antecedents underline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence34
Pronouns and AntecedentsUnderline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence.
  • Janelle and Sam are lucky because they have healthy bodies.
  • Janelle and Sam are lucky because they have healthy bodies.
pronouns and antecedents underline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence35
Pronouns and AntecedentsUnderline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence.
  • Some children have cerebral palsy, and it causes problems with body movements and control.
  • Some children have cerebral palsy, and it causes problems with body movements and control.
pronouns and antecedents underline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence36
Pronouns and AntecedentsUnderline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence.
  • These children need therapy to help them move freely.
  • These children need therapy to help them move freely.
  • Nolan uses a wheelchair, and a computer allows him to communicate.
  • Nolan uses a wheelchair, and a computer allows him to communicate.
pronouns and antecedents underline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence37
Pronouns and AntecedentsUnderline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence.
  • The computer has an artificial voice, so it produces spoken words.
  • The computer has an artificial voice, so it produces spoken words.
  • Megan remains cheerful although therapy can be painful for her.
  • Megan remains cheerful although therapy can be painful for her.
pronouns and antecedents underline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence38
Pronouns and AntecedentsUnderline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence.
  • Fred and I think that we will study medicine.
  • Fred and I think that we will study medicine.
pronouns and antecedents underline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence39
Pronouns and AntecedentsUnderline the antecedent once and the pronoun twice in each sentence.
  • Doctors and scientists believe that they will be able to prevent cerebral palsy some day.
  • Doctors and scientists believe that they will be able to prevent cerebral palsy some day.
pronouns and antecedents write a pronoun to replace each underlined noun or noun phrase
Pronouns and AntecedentsWrite a pronoun to replace each underlined noun or noun phrase.
  • Our class learned about muscles and bones when our class studied the human body.
  • we or it
  • Bones form the skeleton, and the skeleton supports the body.
  • it
pronouns and antecedents write a pronoun to replace each underlined noun or noun phrase41
Pronouns and AntecedentsWrite a pronoun to replace each underlined noun or noun phrase.
  • Two bones meet at a joint, where the two bones are connected by ligaments.
  • they
  • Muscles have tendons that connect muscles to bones.
  • them
today we will learn about45
Today we will learn about:
  • Vocabulary Strategy Lesson: Context Clues
  • Generalize
  • Predict
  • Graphic Sources
  • Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Choral Reading
  • Grammar: Pronouns and Antecedents
  • Spelling: Prefixes over-, under-, sub-, super, out-
  • Time for Science: Nervous System
  • Overcoming Physical Limitations
fluency choral reading49
Fluency: Choral Reading
  • Turn to page 421, paragraphs 3-6.
  • As I read, notice how I use my voice to show Emily’s impatience and Emily’s mom’s encouragement.
  • We will practice as a class doing three choral readings of these paragraphs.
slide51

beryl has CP. Can her swim

  • Beryl has CP. Can she swim?
  • she loves swimming it are fun to splash and kick in the water
  • She loves swimming. It is fun to splash and kick in the water.
pronouns and antecedents52
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • A pronoun takes the place of a noun or nouns.
  • An antecedent, or referent, is the noun or nouns to which the pronoun refers.
  • Each pronoun must agree with its antecedent in number and gender.
today we will learn about56
Today we will learn about:
  • Compare and Contrast
  • Generalize
  • Predict
  • Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Model Emotion
  • Grammar: Pronouns and Antecedents
  • Spelling: Prefixes over-, under-, sub-, super-, out-
  • Time for Science: Assistive Technology
  • Overcoming Physical Limitations
fluency emotions
Fluency: Emotions
  • Turn to page 425, paragraphs 3-5.
  • As I read notice how I read about Nic’s swim class with excitement and growl the word “Self” as Nic does to show his determination.
  • Now we will practice together as a class by doing three choral readings.
slide61

eric and sally helps their sister. she help her stretch and exercise

  • Eric and Sally help their sister. They help her stretch and exercise.
  • dontovorlook the handicapped. they has a grate deal to offer
  • Don’t overlook the handicapped. They have a great deal to offer.
pronouns and antecedents62
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • A pronoun takes the place of a noun or nouns.
  • An antecedent, or referent, is the noun or nouns to which the pronoun refers.
  • Each pronoun must agree with its antecedent in number and gender.
pronouns and antecedents63
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • If a pronoun’s antecedent is unclear, the sentence should be rewritten.
  • Unclear: Dad and Amir exercise daily in his room.
  • Clear: Dad and Amir exercise daily in Amir’s room.
pronouns and antecedents64
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • Review something you have written to see if you can improve it by clarifying pronoun references.
today we will learn about68
Today we will learn about:
  • Expository Nonfiction
  • Reading Across Texts
  • Content-Area Vocabulary
  • Fluency: Partner Reading
  • Grammar: Pronouns and Antecedents
  • Spelling: Prefixes over-, under-, sub-, super-, out-
  • Time for Science: The Human Eye
fluency partner reading72
Fluency: Partner Reading
  • Turn to page 425, paragraphs 3-5.
  • Read this paragraph three times with a partner. Be sure to read with emotion. Offer each other feedback.
slide74

the girls exercise after school, and them get a snack at the supermarkit

  • The girls exercise after school, and they get a snack at the supermarket.
  • on friday after practice the coach buy they ice cream
  • On Friday after practice, the coach buys them ice cream.
pronouns and antecedents75
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • A pronoun takes the place of a noun or nouns.
  • An antecedent, or referent, is the noun or nouns to which the pronoun refers.
  • Each pronoun must agree with its antecedent in number and gender.
pronouns and antecedents76
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • Test Tip: When the antecedent of a pronoun is the pronoun everyone, everybody, or everything, use a singular pronoun to agree with the referent.
  • No: Everyone did their best.
  • Yes: Everyone did his best. (or Everyone did her best.)
today we will learn about80
Todaywe will learn about:
  • Build Concept Vocabulary
  • Generalize
  • Simile
  • Context Clues
  • Grammar: Pronouns and Antecedents
  • Spelling: Prefixes over-, under-, sub-, super-, out-
  • Telephone Directory
  • Overcoming Physical Limitations
generalize
Generalize
  • An author may write similar details about different things or people. You can use these similar details to make a general statement that covers all the things or people. This statement is called a generalization.
generalize82
Generalize
  • A valid generalization can be supported by facts or details. A faulty generalization cannot.
  • Sometimes an author makes a generalization and uses a clue word such as all, many, or in general to signal it.
simile
Simile
  • Similes are a type of figurative language. They usually compare two unlike things that are alike in at least one way.
  • Similes may include the words like or as.
  • Similes can be used to call attention to a quality that is the same in the two things being compared.
context clues
Context Clues
  • You can use context clues to determine the means of unfamiliar words.
  • Locate context clues and identify the meanings of these words from Stretching Ourselves. Confirm word meanings using a dictionary.
telephone directory
Telephone Directory
  • A telephone directory lists names, phone numbers, and addresses for people and businesses.
  • The white pages list phone numbers for people and businesses in alphabetical order. When searching online, you need to provide a city and state for the search.
telephone directory88
Telephone Directory
  • The yellow pages list phone numbers and ads for businesses. Entries are grouped alphabetically by type of business. When searching online, you need to provide a city and state for the search.
slide91

can your ride the sub-way in a wheel chare

  • Can you ride the subway in a wheelchair?
  • marias operation lasted four ours
  • Maria’s operation lasted four hours.
pronouns and antecedents92
Pronouns and Antecedents
  • A pronoun takes the place of a noun or nouns.
  • An antecedent, or referent, is the noun or nouns to which the pronoun refers.
  • Each pronoun must agree with its antecedent in number and gender.
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.