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Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #120 on: November 14, 2011, 03:31:40 pm »

Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
Reply #41 on: October 26, 2011, 01:59:25 am
Quote
Finally finished with this lesson's video. Sorry if it's late for some of you. Enjoy!

http://www.adamthomasphotography.com/Other/Videos/17145463_TnfwpG/1549812331_G9qwp8Z#1549812331_G9qwp8Z-A-LB
Last Edit: October 26, 2011, 06:50:39 am by mrpopo
 

- oh, and my students LOVED this video, they thought it was hilarious :) thanks for sharing!


  • ohmihyun
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    • March 30, 2011, 01:26:23 pm
    • Bucheon
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #121 on: November 14, 2011, 03:37:02 pm »
Here is a family tree ppt I revised from an earlier post.  They did a great job makeing the diagram.  Please check it out.. Made some changes and put in some good pictures. 

Enjoy ~


  • MKryluk
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    • October 11, 2011, 07:25:52 pm
    • Incheon
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #122 on: November 14, 2011, 07:05:59 pm »
PPT introducing family vocabulary using the Simpsons as a theme. Also includes PPT hidden picture game with Simpsons characters.


  • Lisac
  • Waygookin

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    • February 25, 2011, 08:00:55 pm
    • Korea
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #123 on: November 14, 2011, 09:39:43 pm »
there was a simpson's boardgame that was posted here before and i tried it with my kids. they loved it. i didn't use dice tho. i just told the kids to do rock, scissors, paper with their partner, if they win with paper, they can move 2 steps, if they win with rock, 3 steps and with scissors, they can move 4 spaces :)


  • TheWB18
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    • October 27, 2011, 07:51:30 am
    • South Korea
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #124 on: November 15, 2011, 07:36:53 am »
Short Simpsons story board. I had the students practice reading the story on the front out loud, then they drew their own pictures and sentences on the back. Went over pretty well.


  • gaewoong
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    • October 07, 2010, 01:18:28 pm
    • Seoul, South Korea
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #125 on: November 15, 2011, 09:25:28 am »
Here is a Pass the Ball Mario Game I made for this lesson.


Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #126 on: November 15, 2011, 09:39:26 am »
here is a powerpoint introducing 'my family' featuring a few familiar faces. you'll need to change the slide with my face, but the rest should give them a few laughs


  • angel_kaye13
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    • May 17, 2010, 01:00:29 pm
    • Cheonan, South Korea
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #127 on: November 15, 2011, 10:38:15 am »
Here's a Chase the Vocab game. I plan on using this for my next class with my 5ths, as a sentence practice and review, something to motivate them for the lesson.^^
"Midway through the journey of our life, I found myself within a dark wood, for the right way had been lost."


  • sammythehurd
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    • September 06, 2011, 05:11:43 pm
    • Pyeongtaek, South Korea
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #128 on: November 15, 2011, 12:03:55 pm »
making family trees really worked well for my small 5th grade class--just blew up a cartoon tree from an image search, and had the students draw pictures of their family and things they like, and present them at the end...we hung them around the room, and i think the students really enjoyed it.


  • gaewoong
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    • October 07, 2010, 01:18:28 pm
    • Seoul, South Korea
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #129 on: November 15, 2011, 12:45:27 pm »
Here is a whiteboard game I made for Lesson 13.


  • mystletoe3
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    • August 31, 2011, 02:24:50 pm
    • Ulsan, South Korea
Re: 5.13.4: Chase the vocabulary game
« Reply #130 on: November 15, 2011, 02:15:19 pm »
I put this together for my students as a review.  I used the Simpsons characters for the family and the key sentences.  My students went crazy for it.  Basically we had the students divide into teams of 6 and the students on their white boards each team had to list the positions of each of the pictures.  Teams got points for each of the pictures they got correct.  Even my worst classes were wanting to play this game well after the bell rang and EVERYONE participated.


  • ohmihyun
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    • March 30, 2011, 01:26:23 pm
    • Bucheon
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #131 on: November 15, 2011, 03:11:51 pm »
Attached is a really fun Pass the Ball game with past grammar review rules.

Enjoy!!


  • aalbo
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    • August 07, 2011, 07:03:18 am
    • Korea
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #132 on: November 15, 2011, 04:52:57 pm »
Here is some PPT's i made and/or modified for this lesson.  I didnt attach pd 1 PPT because its about my family and didnt think it would be useful.  I just had a simple 5 slide PPT...This is my family (with pic)..next slide This is my Mom (pic) She likes to travel.  slide 3, This is my sister (pic) She likes to dance.  Etc. Also is a simpsons pirate game u can use for pd 1 or 2.
Simpsons review is good.  For the family tree slide I told my students I was Maggie and then pointed to certain members and asked who it was, ex/ Maggies brother, father, grandmother, aunt, uncle, cousin. Lastly, Pororo game u can use anytime after pd 2...i even used it for pd 2 for one class because my students were well ahead in their vocab.  Hope this helps someone.


  • bden011
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    • September 06, 2011, 06:38:36 pm
    • Incheon,South Korea
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Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #133 on: November 16, 2011, 07:55:24 am »
Someone made a "correct the mistake" ppt a few pages back, and I decided to turn it into a worksheet so that it would take up a few minutes and actually give more kids practice than just the few in the front who answer.
This goes well in conjunction with that PPT.  Feel free to modify as needed.

Better is a dry morsel with quiet than a house full of feasting with strife- Proverbs 17:1

We're fools whether we dance or not, so we might as well dance.
- Japanese Proverb


  • KEWgook
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    • August 30, 2011, 12:14:48 pm
    • Yangsan
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #134 on: November 16, 2011, 12:42:51 pm »
My CT and I used this activity for the last 20 min of class... the kids loved it because it allowed them to get up and move around a little bit.  Here's how it works:

1.  Class is divided into groups of 4 or 5
2.  Groups are each given one fill in the blank handout.  They are given a few minutes to read over the handout and think about what the missing words might be.
3.  One teacher stands outside of the room with the sentences.  Fold the paper so only one sentence shows at a time.  Students should rotate within their group , so that everyone has a chance to write and everyone has a chance to read.  They help eachother with spelling.
4.  When the game starts:  1 student from each group runs outside the room to read the first sentence that the teacher has for them.  They then run back to to tell their group the sentence, and fill in the missing words.  Students will rotate for the next round.  Repeat for sentence 2, 3, 4, etc (remembering to fold the paper over as you go so that they only are able to read one sentence at a time). 
5.  If there is time, have one teacher correct the sheets while the other teacher goes over the sentences with the students.  At the end - hand back sheets to students, any team that had a perfect score gets a treat (stickers, candy, whatever your school does).

Hope your students enjoy it as much as mine!   :)


  • gaewoong
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    • 27

    • October 07, 2010, 01:18:28 pm
    • Seoul, South Korea
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #135 on: November 16, 2011, 01:40:27 pm »
Bowling Game Questions (using Simpsons characters)

I decided to make a printout for the bowling game in this chapter.  The bowling pin looks like so much fun for the students I couldn't pass it up!  However, the reading cards that go along with the game aren't very good, so I made my own.

Attached are the question cards.  If your printer (or copier) has the option of printing on both sides, print page 1 and print page 2 on the reverse.  Page 3 is the answer to the questions.  Use one set of question cards an one of the answer sheets per student pair.  I also made a PPT to quickly go over the reading in case students had trouble with some of the words.

Edit: Game Play

- Students work in pairs.
- RSP (rock-scissors-paper)
- Loser picks up a card, asks the question, "Can you tell me about your...?"
- Winner answers, "My..."
- Winner knocks over the pin with the corresponding number on the card.

thank you so much for this! the directions in the book are vague and the cut-out cards don't even make sense. even though it took a lot of time to print and cut everything out, it was totally worth it. the students loved the simpsons characters and they were actually reading all the sentences out loud...even the lower level students! thank you again for taking the time to make these extra materials for this activity :)


  • gaewoong
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    • October 07, 2010, 01:18:28 pm
    • Seoul, South Korea
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #136 on: November 17, 2011, 03:26:58 pm »
Story Time - Long or Short? Part 1


  • chrfy
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    • March 03, 2011, 02:36:50 pm
    • Busan
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #137 on: November 22, 2011, 10:06:50 am »
Does anyone have the images for this lesson?


  • teacherbee
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    • January 12, 2011, 01:43:11 pm
    • South Korea


  • Paul
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    • September 21, 2010, 10:28:58 pm
    • Seoul
Re: Grade 5, Lesson 13 - Can You Tell Me About Your Family?
« Reply #139 on: November 22, 2011, 01:25:17 pm »
This is a Family Roleplay Activity for the speaking component of the unit. Students are all given a pretend family and a "photo" to go around and introduce with notes on the back. It's explicitly designed to allow students to:
  • Use the target language in context.
  • Not put anyone on the spot to discuss their real family situation.

In addition to introducing their "family", students are given a secret target to seek for a reward (if they're lucky enough). The activity is set up with 24 unique playable roles (the children in the photos, so terms like son/daughter/master aren't required), and 48 different target cards. Print off the photo pages and scribble on a little arrow and the word "me" to show each student who their role is. Get students to fold the right hand column over. Thus, details about the other members of their family are recorded note form on the back. Reading ability is ultimately non-essential to play except for simple family roles such as "brother" or "cat" (icons for hobbies and hangulised proper nouns are included) but helps.

If a student finds their target and you don't trust them, you can check off their success easily by asking them to identify their target on their page and then looking at the little number on their target card and counting from the top left photo to the bottom right photo and left to right, top to bottom within each photo. If anyone really wants, I can make up a numbered answer key. No students have thus far figured this trick out. Every given name is used twice, every hobby six times and every city a bunch of times so students are forced to listen to more than one piece of information.

There is no harm in issuing the same role twice, although if your class is fewer than 24 students there should be no need. There is some redundancy in information too so more than one student always holds the answers any given student seeks lest someone get stuck with an... unenthusiastic participant holding the photo of their target. if you hand out the roles in order, then students will end up being seated with their "brothers" and "sisters" and have a chance to practice in their group first.

Some families naturally have more members than others (mostly non-player), thus making them a little harder. Give the larger families to the stronger students as a form of level splitting the lesson.
More primary school colours and shapes activity ideas and resources than you'd ever need - here
Holy free educational fonts Batman!