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People and Culture

People and Culture. Places. Wendy L. Weiner. High Tide in Hawaii (Magic Tree House 28) by Mary Pope Osborne, Sal Murdocca Hawaii Volcanoes National Park (True Books, National Parks) by Sharlene Nelson, Ted Nelson Diving for Numbers in Hawaii by Johann Bosgra

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People and Culture

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  1. People and Culture Places Wendy L. Weiner High Tide in Hawaii (Magic Tree House 28)by Mary Pope Osborne, Sal Murdocca Hawaii Volcanoes National Park (True Books, National Parks)by Sharlene Nelson, Ted Nelson Diving for Numbers in Hawaiiby Johann Bosgra Sand to Sea: Marine Life of Hawaii (A Kolowalu Book Hawaii's Road to Statehood (Cornerstones of Freedom. Second Series)by Deborah Kent The illustrated atlas of Hawaii (An Island heritage book)by Gavan Daws Hawaii (It's My State!)by Ann Gaines Hawaii: My First Pocket Guide (State Experience)by Carole Marsh Tsunami Man: Learning About Killer Waves With Walter Dudleyby Anthony D. Fredericks The Best Hawaiian Style Mother Goose Ever: Hawaii's Version of 14 Very Popular Versesby Kevin Sullivan, Deb Aoki Musubi Man: Hawaii's Gingerbread Manby Sandi Takayama, Pat Hall Sumorella: A Hawaii Cinderella StorySandi Takayama, Esther Szegedy Hawaii History Projects: 30 Cool, Activities, Crafts, Experiments & More for Kids to Do to Learn About Your State (Hawaii Experience)by Carole Marsh Kaiulani: The People's Princess, Hawaii, 1889 (The Royal Diaries)by Ellen Emerson White Folk Wisdom from Hawaii Or, Don't Take Bananas on a Boatby Ann Kondo Corum The Last Princess: The Story of Princess Ka'Iulani of Hawaii (Heath literacy)by Fay Stanley Legends of Hawaiiby Padraic Colum BOOK LIST for 2nd Graders Animals Plants The Best Hawaiian Style Mother Goose Ever: Hawaii's Version of 14 Very Popular Versesby Kevin Sullivan, Deb Aoki Diving For Shapes In Hawaiiby Johann Bosgra (Illustrator) Know Your Fishes in Hawaii: A Fun Fish Identification Book for Kidsby Wilfred Toki, et al Daphne Moves to Hawaiiby Alison Berka, Susan Brandt The Strange and Terrible Adventures of Popoki, the Hawaiian Catby Diana C. Gleasner Old MacDonald Hawaiian Style! Auntie Lulu's Zooby Kevin Sullivan, Deb Aoki (Illustrator) Hawaiian Tailsby Stan Cowley ) Hawaii Facts and Symbols (The States and Their Symbols)by Emily McAuliffe Hawaiian Plants and Animals Coloring Bookby Y. S. Green The Book of Bromeliads and Hawaiian Tropical Flowers (Library of Congress# 00-104739)by Ronald W. Parkhurst Say It in Hawaiian: Na Mea Kanu (Plants)by Wren, Maile A Native Hawaiian Garden: How to Grow and Care for Island Plants -- by John L. Culliney, Bruce P. Koebele; Hawaiian Heritage Plants (Latitude 20 Books) -- by Angela Kay Kepler; Hardcover

  2. Websites • www.unitedstreaming.com • www.enchantedlearning.com • http://www.tammyyee.com/school.html • www.hawaii.gov/dlnr/dsp/hawaii.html,

  3. Individual Activities Activity: Word Puzzle and Crossword Puzzle Designed for: Small Group Procedure: Demonstrate to class how to use social studies book, atlas and globe to find Hawaiian Islands and note the location, size and shape in comparison to other states. Explain and start conversation about the different languages spoken in the United States. Use students in school and community for examples. Pass out the puzzle sheets and have students work in their table groups to solve the puzzles.

  4. Large Group Activity • Activity: Learning about Endangered Animals of Hawaii • Designed for: Whole Group, Individual work and presentation • Procedure: Students will be shown read the Endangered Animals of HawaiIColoring Book. The following vocabulary words will be copied and discussed by the class • extinct • endangered • native • endemic • Each child will then choose an animal of his liking from the Endangered Animals of Hawaii's Coloring Book. They will be assigned to read the accompanying page, color the drawing (using the small pictures on the back of the book as a guide) and make a short presentation to the class on what they know about this animal. Their presentation will consist of: • Description of the animal • What their animal eats • Where they live • One other interesting fact • They will read or tell about their animal and picture to the class individually.

  5. Small Group Activity Activity: The Hawaiian Language Designed for: Whole group and individual work in the computer lab Procedure:Read the following paragraph and briefly discuss the differences between our alphabets and the possibility for making words. The Hawaiian Language consists of 5 vowels and 8 consonants. (The letters are a,e,h,i,k,l,m,n,o,p,u,w,’). You will never find 2 consonants together, a vowel always follows a consonant or the vowel stands alone (eg. a lo ha). The ‘okina (‘) diacritical mark or glottal stop is considered a consonant (eg. Ho’olaule’a), note that a vowel follows every consonant. There is also another kind of mark that you will normally see on many Hawaiian words. This is a MARON or KAHAKO, and it is a vowel that has a line over it. The macron is used to show were the vowels are stressed and are somewhat longer than other vowels. (eg. The word aina without the macron over the first “a” would mean “a meal”, and ‘aina with the macron over the first “a” would mean “land”. All students will then go to web site www.hawaii.gov/dlnr/dsp/hawaii.html, click on eduction and then on student resources to find their Hawaiian names and those of their family members to print and take home. Corey – Koli Scott – Koka Maia – Maia Rose – Loke Michael – Mikale Richard – Likeke Christine – Kilikina Allison – Alekona Grace – Kalake Theresa – Keleka Susan – Kukana Wendy - Weniki Andrew – Analu Kathleen – Kakalina Kathy – Kaki Alice - Aleka William –Wiliama Edward – Ekewaka Diana – Kiana Noel – Nowla Mason - Makonu Kimberly – Kimipeli John - Keoni James – Kimo

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