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My Rows and Piles of Coins Author: Tololwa M. Mollel Illustrator: E.B. Lewis. Skill: Character and Setting Genre: Realistic Fiction Author’s Purpose:. Complied by Susan Mumper 3 rd grade at HES. Home Page. Vocabulary Comprehension Skill Daily task 1 2 3 4 5 Phonics Review questions

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My Rows and Piles of Coins Author: Tololwa M. Mollel Illustrator: E.B. Lewis


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    1. My Rows and Piles of CoinsAuthor: Tololwa M. Mollel Illustrator: E.B. Lewis Skill: Character and Setting Genre: Realistic Fiction Author’s Purpose: Complied by Susan Mumper 3rd grade at HES

    2. Home Page • Vocabulary • Comprehension Skill • Daily task 12345 • Phonics • Review questions • Fluency • QOD • Build back ground • Vocabulary Strategy • Pre-reading • Phonics review

    3. Fluency - Phrases After a good day at the market, my mother, Yeyo, gave me five whole ten-cent coins. Then I counted the coins and thought about the cart I would buy I must be the richest boy in the world I thought feeling like a king. If only I had a bicycle of my own! Home

    4. Daily Task 5 With a partner read pgs 138-139 and complete day 5 in your tri-fold Independently write your spelling words in your planner on p. 27 Independently complete your word builder CPA and RWB p. 43-44. Independently read a leveled reader and take an AR test With your table work on your station. Independently read books from your bag of books and take AR tests. Home

    5. Daily task 4 With a partner read pages 120-134 and answer the questions on page 135 in your journal. Independently read a leveled reader and take an AR test With your team work on your station Independently read books from your bag of books and take AR test. Home

    6. Review Phonics - LONG VOWELS DIGRAPHS We studied the long vowel digraphs ee, ea, ai, ay, oa, and ow. Read the sentence to yourself. Raise your hand when you know which words have long vowel digraphs. The birds don't seem to be afraid of the scarecrow. Which digraph spells /ē/? (ee) Which digraph spells /ā/? (ai) Which digraph spells /ō/? (ow)

    7. Read these words

    8. Read these sentences. Then, use the underlined word in a new sentence. Home

    9. Daily Task 3 With your partner complete day 3 of your tri-fold. Independently read leveled reader and take an AR test. Independently complete your word builder CPA and your RWB p. 44-43. With your table work on your station. Independently read books from your bag of books and take AR test. Home

    10. Daily task 2 With a partner read pgs 120–127. Then complete day 2 of your tri-fold. Independently read a leveled reader and take an AR test. Independently complete your Word builder CPA and RWB p. 43-44 With your table work on your station. Independently read books from your bag of books and take AR tests. Home

    11. Pre-reading My Rows and Piles of Coins is set in the East African country of Tanzania. What do you hope to find out as you read about Tanzania? Home

    12. Vowel Diphthongs Two vowels together can stand for one sound join round Which letters in join are vowels? What vowel sound do you hear in join? Which letters in round are vowels? What vowel sound do you hear in round?

    13. I know that two vowels together can stand for the long sound of the first vowel, but there is another possibility. Sometimes two vowels together stand for a new sound. Each vowel contributes to the new sound. The vowel diphthongs oi and oy stand for /oi/. The vowel diphthongs ou and ow often stand for /ou/. When I read words with ou, ow, I try saying /ou/. When I read words with oi and oy, I say /oi/.

    14. Read these words then underline the vowel diphthongs.

    15. Read the sentence point out the words with vowel diphthongs, and say the sound each team stands for. Home

    16. Vocabulary Strategyfor Prefixes and Suffixes Word Structure When you see a word you don’t know, look closely at the word. Does it have un- at the beginning? Does it have -ly at the end? The prefix un- makes a word mean “not ____” or “the opposite of ____.” For example, unhappy means “not happy.” The suffix -ly makes a word mean “in a ____ way.” For example, slowly means “in a slow way.”

    17. Read "A Gift for Cletus." Look for words that begin with un- or end with -ly. You can use un- or -ly to help you figure out the meaning of a word. • Put your finger over the prefix or suffix. • Look at the base word. (That's the word without the prefix or suffix.) Put the base word in an appropriate phrase: • "the opposite of ____" for un- • "in a ____ way" for -ly. • Try that meaning in the sentence. Does it make sense? Home

    18. Daily Task 1 With your partner do your tri-fold day 1. With your partner work on your Word builder CPA. Independently do RWB pgs. 43-44 Independently read a leveled reader and take an AR Test. With your team work on your station Independently read books from your bag of books and take AR tests Home

    19. Build back ground Market Places Home Background Building Audio

    20. Character and Setting • A character is a person who takes part in the events of a story. • Writers tell some things about characters. You can also figure out about characters by their words and actions. • The setting is when and where a storytakes place • A writer may tell you the setting, or youmay figure out the setting from details.

    21. Read "Saturday Is Market Day.“ p. 117. Make a chart like this one. Write details from the story that tell about  the main character and the setting. Home

    22. Million Dollar Word The merchant was selling her wares. Wares Wares are things for sale. Home

    23. Questions of the Day What could working teach you about money? What are some ways that writers help the reader learn about the characters and the setting of the stories? How are Saruni and the other characters in “My Rows and Piles of Coins” similar to or different from people you know? Why is it important to learn how to save money? Home

    24. Words to know • arranged • bundles • dangerously • errands • excitedly • steady • unwrapped • wobbled

    25. More Words to Know astonishment confident scoffed

    26. arrangedput things in a certain order

    27. bundlesthings tied or wrapped together

    28. dangerouslynot safely

    29. errandsshort trips that you take to do something

    30. excitedlywith strong, lively feelings

    31. steadyfirmly fixed

    32. unwrapped opened

    33. wobbled moved unsteadily from side to side

    34. Gary had to do some errands this afternoon in town.

    35. The student arranged the bookshelf in the back of the room.

    36. Tim unwrapped the gift slowly.

    37. The racecar driver drove dangerously around the track.

    38. There were bundles of sticks near the fire.

    39. Mike wobbled and almost fell off the balance beam.

    40. The reporter yelled excitedly about the hot air balloon landing.

    41. Don held the ladder steady as I climbed up.

    42. Let’s review our words. Watch carefully because they will flash on the screen for just a moment.

    43. arranged

    44. bundles

    45. errands

    46. dangerously

    47. excitedly

    48. steady

    49. unwrapped

    50. wobbled