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Students will learn the concepts of goods, services and community.
Students need to understand the concepts of goods, services, and community according to these definitions:
Goods—Merchandise; wares (freight, fabric, etc.). To do or produce the thing required.
Services—Work done or a duty performed for another or others.
Community—All the people living in a particular district or city. A group of people living together as a smaller social unit within a larger one, and having interests, work, etc. in common.
2. Develop social skills and ethical responsibility.
3. Demonstrate responsible emotional and cognitive behaviors.
5. Understand and use basic concepts and skills.
Invitation to Learn
Have the class generate a list of all the places in the community they have visited this past week.
Read Anna Needs A New Coat.
Homework: Interview an adult about his/her job. Two questions to be included in the interview are, “What do you do at your job?” and “How does it contribute to the community?”
Cobine, G. (1995). Effective use of student journal writing, ERIC Digest #378587.
Student journal writing can connect reading, writing, and discussing through activities that accommodate diverse learning styles and that further students’ linguistic development. The various uses of journal writing can be incorporated into one compact student notebook as discussed in this digest article.
Strangman, N., Hall, T. & Meyer, A. (n.d.) Graphic organizers and implications for Universal design for learning: curriculum enhancement report. The Access Center (Available at http://www.k8accesscenter.org/training_resources/udl/GraphicOrganizersHTML.asp)
This paper examines the research on educational applications of graphic organizers in grades K-12. Graphic organizers come in many types, and have been widely researched for their effectiveness in improving learning outcomes for students with and without disabilities.
Scraper, K. (2002). Word study through sorting. Educators Publishing Service. (Available at www.epsbooks.com/downloads/ articles/Word_Study_through_Sorting.pdf)
As a method of word study, word sorting addresses a wide developmental range and a variety of needs. Research continues to show that this ability to recognize that written words are made up of letters that represent sounds is one of the strongest predictors of successful reading.