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Welcome to this free sample from Here’s how to navigate... Back to Contents Slide Previous Slide Action Button (click when it flashes) Next Slide The action button, on some slides, makes things appear! Contents Please click on each label to go to that page!

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Welcome to this free sample

Here’s how to navigate...

Back to Contents Slide

Previous Slide

Action Button(click when it flashes)

Next Slide

The action button, on some slides, makes things appear!


Contents Please click on each label to go to that page!

Helping Plants Grow Taken from Year 3 Science

Counting & Understanding Number Taken from Year 5 Numeracy

Understanding Shape Taken from Year 4 Numeracy

Lifecycles Taken from Year 5 Science

World War II Taken from Britain Since 1930

Information Texts: Teeth Taken from Year 2 Literacy

Maths with Friction & Forces Taken from Linking Maths & Science

The Stages of a River Taken from Geography: Rivers

NewspapersTaken from Year 6 Literacy


Helping Plants Grow: Parts of a PlantClick on each label to watch it being matched to the plant






The Plant’s Leaves

The leaves also ‘breathe out’ oxygen.

The leaves take energy from the sun, and take carbon dioxide from the air.


Carbon Dioxide

What does a plant need its leaves for?


Understanding Shape: Finding Right Angles

Click on a shape to reveal all its right angles!Click again to make the disappear

some shapes have lines of symmetry
Some shapes have lines of symmetry

Click on each shape to reveal the lines of symmetry.


World War II: Winston Churchill

In this speech to the House of Commons, Prime Minister Winston Churchill discusses the disastrous turn of events in Europe with the realization that Britain now stands alone against the seemingly unstoppable German military juggernaut.

“Let us therefore brace ourselves to our duties, and so bear ourselves that if the British Empire and its Commonwealth last for a thousand years, men will still say,'This was their finest hour.”

Listen to the end of the speech


The Planes of the WarClick on the sound icon to hear the planes!

British p51 Fighter Plane (or Mustang). This was the most famous and beloved warbird of them all. It dominated the wartime skies of Europe. P-51s were the nemesis of the Luftwaffe, shooting down 4,950 enemy aircraft while achieving a kill ratio of 11:1.

The Spitfire was a British single-seat fighter, used by the Royal Air Force and many other Allied countries during the war. It was produced in greater numbers than any other Allied aeroplane.


Children’s Gas Masks

Elastic straps help to keep the mast secure.

Air valve to make breathing easier.

Bright colours were used so children would want to carry and wear their mask.

Special lightweight gas filter so that the mask didn’t fall off.


Maths with Frication and Forces

Gravity helps this parachute fall at a rate of 1 metre every 2 seconds.

112 metres

7.5 metres

56 metres

4 metres

How long will it take the parachute to reach the bottom of these objects?

stopping distances
Stopping Distances

If a car is travelling at 30mph, then the breaking distance is 14 metres.

14 metres

What do you think will happen if the car was travelling faster?


Newspapers: Analyzing An Article

Local Boy Saves Dog From Drowning

The headline is short, dramatic and grabs the reader’s attention.

The opening paragraph tells us who was involved, where and when it happened, and what happened.

A local boy from Manchester was called a hero last night as he saved someone else’s dog from drowning.

Gerry Smith, aged 12, had no hesitation when he saw the dog in trouble.

According to eye witnesses, he jumped into the lake and swam out to rescue the dog.

Within a few minutes he brought the dog back to shore.

“I was just doing what anyone would do,” said a modest Gerry. “Anyone would save an animal in trouble.”

Mr. Hill, a local resident, saw the incident. “I saw the dog in trouble, then this boy was swimming after him. It was incredible.”

The dog, Bouncer, is making a full recovery at his owner’s home.

Each paragraph reports the facts.

Newspapers often have a photo with a caption.

Newspapers often have quotes from people in the story.

Gerry with the dog he saved

The last paragraph tells us what has happened since.


Sample Newspaper Story (1)

Aliens Seen at Local School

Children at a local primary school were in disbelief last week as an alien was supposedly seen on the school playground.

Pupils at Jarrow Green Primary School were enjoying break time when they witnessed a UFO flying near the school last Wednesday.

The object, according to witnesses, was a classic UFO shape, oval and spinning. It hovered around the school for a few seconds, before disappearing for good.

“It was incredible,” said Max Smith, a year 6 boy. “We were playing ‘it’ when we heard a strange sound coming from the sky. We looked up, and saw this UFO shape in the sky.”

Derek Jarvis, a year 5 teacher, managed to catch the UFO on film. “I was on playground duty, and also saw this strange object.

The UFO, as photographed by Mr. Jarvis.

Luckily I had my camera, and took a shot. The photo is incredible.”

However, Dr. Jones, a local scientist, isn’t convinced. “People often claim they see things, but they can all be easily explained,” he told the Herald.

With this being the second sighting this year, the mystery of the UFO continues.


Counting & Understanding Number: Finding Equivalent FractionsClick on a fraction to watch it being placed






















Finding PercentagesClick on the shaded part of the shape to reveal what percentage is shaded







Finding PercentagesClick on the shaded part of the shape to reveal what percentage is shaded







Lifecycles: Parts of a Plant

Sepals are leaf-like protective coverings of the bud.



The stigma receives the pollen and is sticky.







The style connects the stigma to the ovary.

The ovary is where seeds develop.

Stamen are the male organs. The number of stamen per flower varies.





  • There are two parts of the stamen:
    • the anther produces pollen
    • the filament joins the anther



Can you name each part of the plant?Click the ? to reveal the part


The fruits of a plant are very important. They are juicy, ripe and colourful to make them attractive for animals to eat them.

Can you see the seeds inside the apple?

Why do the fruits need to be eaten?

The fruits contain seeds, which the plant or tree needs to reproduce.


Information Texts: Teeth

Imagine trying to eat an apple if you had no teeth. You use your teeth to cut up your food and crush it into small pieces that you can swallow.

Types of TeethWhen you are small, you have 20 small teeth. They are called milk teeth. When you’re about 6, your milk teeth start to fall out. New, bigger teeth grow in their place. You will have these teeth for the rest of your life.

Premolars are smaller than molars, but they’re good for chewing too.

Molars are wide and are good for chewing food.

Incisors are for biting off pieces of food.

Pointy canine teeth can tear food.


The Human Body: Teeth

Inside a ToothThe part of a tooth you can see is called the crown. Underneath, your teeth have long roots that fit into holes in your jawbone. Your teeth are very hard on the outside , but soft and alive on the inside.

This is the gum

This is the enamel crown that you can see.

This is the root of the tooth.

This is the nerve that can feel pain.

Tooth careThere are lots of germs inside your mouth. To keep your mouth clean you need to avoid eating too many sweet things, brush your teeth at least twice a day, and visit your dentist regularly.


The Human Body: Hair and Nails

Did you know your hair and nails are made of the same stuff? It’s called keratin and there’s lots of it in the skin too. Like your skin, your hair and nails are mostly dead.

The surface of the skin.

This is the hair you can see. It is called the hair shaft.

This is the hair root. New hair cells grow here. It’s the only part of your hair that’s alive.

Each hair grows out of a tiny tube, called a follicle.

You have millions of hairs on your body, but many of them are too short and fine to see. The longest, thickest hairs are on your head. They keep heat in and help to stop your head from getting sun burnt.


The Human Body: Hair and Nails

Your nails protect the ends of your fingers and toes. Your fingernails also help to pick things up.

This part of the nail is dead. We can cut this when it is too long.

New nail cells grow in the nail root.

This is called the nail bed.

If you don’t cut your nails, they keep on growing. Also, clean your nails as they often pick up dirt and germs.


Rivers: The Stages of a River

A river’s journey can be divided into three stages. Click on each label to find out more...

Young River

The beginning of a river, when it flows quickly with lots of energy, is called a young river.

Middle Aged River

The middle of a river’s journey, when it gets bigger and slows down, is called the middle age.

When the river reaches the end of its journey, it is called an old river.

Old River