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Lesson 12 Day 3. You will need your book, workbook, journal, and pencil. Phonics. I know there are gnats buzzing around my knuckles. know gnats knuckles wrong kn gn wr. Phonics. Have you ever seen a person wrapping a box? wr apping

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lesson 12 day 3

Lesson 12 Day 3

You will need your book, workbook, journal, and pencil.

  • I know there are gnats buzzing around my knuckles.
  • know
  • gnats
  • knuckles
  • wrong
  • kn gn wr
  • Have you ever seen a person wrapping a box?
  • wrapping
  • What does a person wringing out a towel look like?
  • wringing
  • Can we make a wreath out of branches and leaves?
  • wreath
  • Would you point to your wrist, please?
  • wrist
  • Did you watch that worm wriggling across the ground?
  • wriggling
  • write
  • wrinkle
  • wrist
  • wrench
  • What do all of these words have in common?
  • Wr always comes at the beginning of a word or syllable.
  • Most words that begin with the sound /r/ use the spelling r. A few words start with the letter combination wr. Use r unless you know a particular word uses wr.
  • This is true for /n/ as well. Unless you know for sure that a word is spelled with gn or kn, it is best to spell a word with n for the sound /n/.
fluency expression
Fluency: expression
  • When good readers read aloud, they use expression to show what the characters feel and to identify exciting or scary plot moments. They do this by talking more loudly or softly, more quickly or more slowly. Tell students that as they read, they should
  • Think about what is happening in the story
  • Notice when a character is speaking and think about how he or she is feeling.
  • Turn to page 350 of “ A Pen Pal for Max” and listen as I read a part.
  • I will read an exciting part of the story and use expression to help show what is happening. I will think about how the characters feel and use my voice to show their feelings.
  • Remember that the plot of a story often contains a problem or goal that characters have to reach.
  • Sometimes a story has more than one problem or goal.
  • As you read look for problems that the characters face.
  • Read pages 341-342. What goal does Max have at the beginning of the story?
  • He would like a faraway friend, or pen pal.
  • Read pg. 345. What problem does he have after this?
  • He gets a letter, but it is in English, which he cannot read.
  • Read pg. 354. What greater problem does he face next?
  • An earthquake damages his school, so he cannot go to school.
reading paired selection
Reading: Paired Selection
  • Postcards are a fun way of communicating with family and friends, either from home or from somewhere else.
  • A postcard is a two-sided card. It usually has a picture on one side and writing space on the other side. The picture often shows an interesting or beautiful place.
  • The writing side of the postcard is divided into two parts. In the space on the left, the sender writes a short message. In the space on the right, the sender writes the name and address of the person who will receive the postcard.
  • Have you ever received a postcard?
reading paired selection9
Reading: paired selection
  • Turn to page 360-363.
  • Find the stamp, address, and written message on each of the postcards on pages 360-361.
  • What could you learn by reading a postcard from another place in the world?
  • Where are the three postcards from?
  • Why have the writers sent the postcards?
  • What topic do the three postcards share?
  • deciphered
    • Why might you want a note deciphered?
    • If you deciphered something, would it be harder or easier to read?
  • mistaken
    • If you were mistaken about a test answer, what could happen?
    • How might weather forecasters be mistaken about the weather?
  • catastrophe
    • What is an example of a catastrophe caused by nature?
    • How can people cause a catastrophe?
  • fortunate
    • What fortunate thing would you like to have happen to you?
    • When someone is fortunate, how might he or she act?
  • translate
    • Could you translate something that was written in Spanish? Why or why not?
    • Whom do you know who can speak and translate another language?
  • bothersome
    • Why might an insect bite be bothersome?
  • dodging
    • If you were running in a park, what might you have to dodge?
    • If rock climbers were dodging rocks, how would they move?
  • din
    • Which would make more of a din, a bird singing or trucks honking their horns?
    • How would you describe the din of the crowd at a championship game?
  • heaving
    • If the ground started heaving under you, what would you do?
    • What would it look like if you were heaving heavy rocks up from the ground?
  • repairs
    • How might you tell if a car needs repairs?
    • What kind of repairs might a home need?
use context clues
Use context clues
  • Sometimes you can figure out the meaning of an unfamiliar word by looking at the words around it.
  • Context clues may include definitions or descriptions, which can be used to figure out the meaning of an unknown word.
  • Juan opened the missive, a letter from his uncle.
  • The word missive is followed by a definition, “a letter,” that tells readers what the word means.
  • The cockatiel flapped its wings and let out a squawk.
  • The other words around cockatiel are “flapped its wings” and “squawked.” I ask myself, “What flaps its wings and squawks?” The answer is a bird. A cockatiel must be a kind of bird.
  • We sweated in the stifling heat.
  • What word describes or relates to the underlined word in this sentence?
  • A cavern like Mammoth Cave is often home to bats.
  • What word defines cavern?
  • “home to bats” is also a clue because bats often live in caves.
context clues
Context Clues
  • The capuchin, a black-and-white monkey, is found in Central America.
  • The room was spare, with only a bed in it.
  • The store sold antique items from long ago.
  • The flowers had bright hues of red, yellow, and pink.
grammar singular and plural pronouns
Grammar: Singular and plural Pronouns
  • we us you they them
  • These are plural pronouns that replace plural nouns (such as birds, friends) or groups of nouns (such as Max and Maria, students and teachers).
  • The pronoun you can be singular or plural.
  • Jane and I went to the movies.
  • we
  • David clapped for the singers.
  • them
  • Burt talked to Denny and me.
  • us
  • The teachers had a meeting.
  • they
  • You and Mattie can meet me there.
  • you
writing realistic story
Writing: realistic story
  • A realistic story ….
  • Includes characters and settings that could be real
  • Includes events that could happen
  • Tells about a problem and how it is solved
  • Includes a plot with a beginning, a middle, and an ending.