Then he with his friends family and all of them started to insult Scrooge because he did not came to the dinner and when the ghost of Christmas present showed how was the dinner of Fred’s family started insulting him and after that he decided to change. The ghost of Christmas past was in one room in Scrooges house when he found him. The ghost was laughing a lot because all the presents the people was receiving or having fun they would made him laugh. Them=n he showed to Scrooge the dinner of his cousin Fred. In that dinner Fred’s family started to indult Scrooge and he become very sad and after that he was starting to change.
He noticed his neighbors doing what the Kranks were avoiding, and he felt good about it. It was lunchtime, and Nora was at lunch with two of her friends. The card man called her again, and she was forced to tell her friends about skipping Christmas, which meant everyone will know by dinner. During work, Luther wa... ... middle of paper ... ...d Luther dangling painfully by his ankle. The medics came and got Luther down, and he explained to the entire watching neighborhood what they were doing.
Not caring about his employees, he tries to make Bob Cratchit work on Christmas. But after a lot of pleading, Scrooge lets him off for Christmas, but cuts his pay. Later on in the story the sprit his old dead friend and business partner, Jacob Marley, visits Scrooge in bed and warns him of the three sprits that are going to join him in the night. The first sprit to join him at 1 o'clock, the second at 2 o'clock, and the third at 3 o'clock. As the clock strikes one, the first sprit joins him, the sprit of Christmas past.
While he was in the process of thinking, he would start to build words and shapes with the linear unit blocks. He would then ask what he was doing and then continue his thought process. He was also having a tough time with his math facts. Each day the students practice their math facts in pairs; however, as the end of the year is approaching, many of the students have finished the math fact portion and are now taking a timed multiplication and division test. This leaves the few students that have been having a tough time with their facts to work as a group with the par educator who helps them stay on task and gives them a few hints at times to help them memorize the equations.
This shows students who once believed they could not skip count a new way to make skip counting possible and fun. Within literature it creates a safe place for students to learn a subject like math that can be daunting to a young student. As students get older and they are able to start reading chapter books, they are able to establish connections with the characters of the books they are reading. An example of a children’s chapter book that would be useful in the classroom for math would be, The Candy Corn Contest. In this book the student reads about Richard who is in a classroom where they are having an estimation contest of how many candy corns are in a jar.
This came to the mind of several observers and teachers rising the question, is homework beneficial or not beneficial for students? In the teacher’s perspective this is a good way to have students learn faster a material and have more understanding on their own but for the child it can have another perspective. For example, at a young age, our mother would make us pay close attention for homework so that we were well educated but as we sat down on the living room we both noticed that my brother would get frustrated and get mad with himself because of a homework and will take it to the point of wanting to lose focus of it and not do it. Sometimes he required to stay after school to discuss with a tutor or a teacher, but he never could understand enough to be able to do it on his own. Observing students, you can see their capacity of completing by themselves or not.
In second grade, he had to start learning how to spell, but he could only memorize the shapes of some words, and his peers began to tease him. By the end of second grade Adam was acting out and not paying attention, but when third grade came around his teacher, parents and principle made a plan! They gave him a test that revealed his dyslexia, so Ms. Wood went back to the basics with Adam and started to work with him individually. At first, Adam struggles in school and doesn’t think he is going to get any better, but his fourth grade teacher accommodated a test for him by letting him take it orally and lets Adam demonstrate his science skills in class. This gives Adam confidence and the courage to try more in class, regardless of potential mistakes, and before he knows it he is reading
Students spend hours doing it, teachers spend hours checking it. Homework is sometimes a burden to teachers and students but still it is necessary. Some people doubt homework's effectiveness, but teachers and researchers agree homework is essential. Homework helps students get better grades in school. Some people don't know exactly what homework is.
Adventure book may allow children to thick kinaesthetically so that they can act out ideas before write or explain about the concepts. Picture books not only help students to make mathematical ideas but also largely provide visualizations of mathematical concepts through many illustrations. They found that when the teacher asked questions the books were effective in prompting mathematic... ... middle of paper ... ...t values achieving the outcome. Although using literature may not always be a best strategy to teach mathematical concepts, it is a way to engage student in learning rather than working on worksheets every day. When parents and teachers offer children opportunities to share and discuss the books they read, children are motivated to read even more and, therefore, learn more (Gambrell, 2009).
How Much Homework to Give Kids? To many kids in elementary schools, homework is a menace. It takes away quality time from a student’s daily life and activities. In Romesh Ratnesar’s article “The Homework Ate my Family”, Ratnesar mentions about a student named Molly and her daily routine. Her daily routine consists of “spending two hours doing homework, practicing the piano, doing more than 100 math problems, labeling the countries and bodies of water and reviewing a semester’s worth of science” (Ratnesar).