Verb tenses explained for primary-school parents | Present past and future tenses explained | TheSchoolRun

What is verb tense? Verbs are words which express actions. The tense of a verb tells us the time when the action took place, in the past, the present or the future. Identifying verb tenses There are three main tenses: present, past and future.

Love this idea from Delights and Designs… You could easily extend this for more able pupils to contain more word types.    Children are encouraged to come up and pick a word from the teacher. They then place the stick in the correct pot. To further extend, they could then pick a word from each cup and create a sentence. Perfect for assessment!

parts of speech word sort {language arts}--Kids each come up and pick a stick out of my hand and they would have to place it in the right cup! If there’s extra time, they can use the word in a sentence

The Growing Room Ideas for teaching children writing creative story vocabulary spelling sentence paragraph words fun games

Sentence Writing - Expanding, adding who, what, when, where, why

an 8 x 11 sized "poster" created to help my second grade students to remember to write better sentences. It helps them to remember to include details in their sentences and try to paint a picture with words, including verbs, adjectives, nouns, etc.

This Sentence Has Five Words: A Lesson from Gary Provost on Varying Sentence Length. I will pin this every time I see it because it is wonderful!  || Ideas, inspiration and resources for teaching GCSE English || www.gcse-english.com ||

writing, sentence variety, sentence length, Interesting for any writer, saved this for myself: This Sentence Has Five Words – Gary Provost

Phonics Indoors and Out! Hunt for the bottle tops and see how many sentences the children can make and photograph.

Love this idea for indoor or outdoor phonics. Would support Letters & Sounds Phase 4 'sentence substitution' type games or simple sentence construction games (which could include punctuation or connectives)

This ones for older students and can push students to use several different kinds of prompts in their writing. I love that it is visually stimulating and therefore students are more likely to refer to it when writing in class. It shows that there are many ways to evaluate a text and starting with each prompt can change the tone and content of your paragraph/essay. This can be used anytime my students are asked to analyze/evaluate a text, story, video, etc.

How to Write an Academic Abstract

27 Evaluative writing prompts - or evaluative linking words/phrases - that you can use in an essay.

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