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Rules

Submitted by: Michael Feher & Greg Winiewicz Nevada State College Spring 2013 Instructor: Karen Powell EDEL 453: Teaching Elementary School Social Science

Who are the People in Your Neighborhood in Your Neighborhood? Social Studies Lesson Plan Summary of the Lesson Plan: This is a second grade social studies lesson that will focus on the big idea about how groups differ in a variety of ways. America has many groups and rules usually help people get along. Student Population: Second Grade. Students at all learning levels. Whole group reading, small group, individual. Materials: Teacher will read A Kingdom without Rules by: Gultrukh Tausif Construction paper Colored Pencil, markers and canyons Standard: G6.2.2 Describe neighborhoods and communities as places where people live, work, and play. G6.2.2 I can describe neighborhoods and communities.

Objectives:

Procedure: 1. The teacher will read A Kingdom with No Rules 2. The teacher will read the funny poem on pages 30-31 The students will compare the poem to the story. The teacher will show the students the red Not Allowed sign. The students will connect the signs to the pictures on pages, 30-31 3. Students will make little scripts to go with the pictures on page s 30-31. 4. Students will act out their scripts for the class. 5. Closure: Have the students tell what they liked about the skits and what they learned from this activity.

Assessment: Teacher will assess students involvement in their group skit.

Reflection:
Which part of the lesson do you think will be the easiest for you to teach? I think that the easiest part will be explaining why we have different rules and why rules are important. Which part will be most challenging for you to teach?
Submitted by: Greg Winiewicz Page 2 of 3

EDEL 453 - Spring 2013

Who are the People in Your Neighborhood in Your Neighborhood? Social Studies Lesson Plan
I think the most challenging part will be having the students act out their scripts because some students are very shy whereas, others love to perform. How will you follow up or extend this lesson? I will follow up this lesson by having the students write a list of rules for home. What can you do for students who dont grasp the concepts? For students who dont grasp the concepts I can have students work with the teacher and a small group and practice some more little skits. Which part of the lesson, if any, do you think might need to change? I might want to have to change my groupings to make sure some students are getting help from their peers. When you were writing this lesson plan, what was the most difficult part? The most difficult part of the lesson was limiting the amount of rules the students would want to write. It is important to have a few great rules instead of a bunch of little rules that do not relate to the area they are writing rules for.

EDEL 453 - Spring 2013

Submitted by: Greg Winiewicz

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