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Teach-Now Lesson Plan Template

Lesson Plan
Teacher: Hannah Smith
Lesson Title: Introduction to Narrative Writing
Grade Level and Course: 3rd Grade ELA
Time Segment of Lesson: 30 minutes
Standard(s) Addressed in Lesson:
CCSS.ELA-LITERACY.W.3.3
Write narratives to develop real or imagined experiences or events using effective
technique, descriptive details, and clear event sequences.
Student Diversity and Differentiation of Instruction
Student Diversity
1. High Level Learners
2. Low Level Learners

Differentiation of Instruction
Students with high writing skills will have the opportunity to use their
creativity and vocabulary by offering sentence suggestions when the
class writes the story together.
Reading the story out loud and writing it together will help students
that struggle in reading and writing. Pictures of the narrative elements
will also help more visual learners.

3.

Formative and Summative Assessments


Measurable Objectives to be
Addressed
1. Students will understand
the elements of narrative
writing: plot, setting,
characters, problem,

Formative and Summative Assessment


Formative: I will ask students to tap into prior knowledge and check
understanding of narrative. After going over the elements with them, I
will check if students can provide examples of narrative elements and
put them into narrative form.
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Teach-Now Lesson Plan Template

solution and sequence of


story.
2. Students will be able to
create their own narrative
from a given writing
prompt.

Summative: In the end of the unit, students will be able to write their
own narrative that includes plot, setting, characters, problem and
solution.
Formative: As a class, we will make a story together through studentsuggested ideas. This will show me which students understand the
narrative genre and which may need more support.
Summative: Throughout the unit, students will be creating their own
narratives that will be edited and revised.

Big Ideas to be Addressed in the Lesson:


1. Students see that narrative writing tells a story.

Teaching Strategies and Related Student Activities (Include Web 2.0 activities as
appropriate)
Teaching Strategies and Related Student Activities: What are the teaching strategies and activities
that you plan to use to help students meet the lessons objectives? What are the steps that you will take to
deliver this lesson (e.g., introduce the author, read the poem, ask students to)?
5 minutes: I will tap into prior knowledge and ask students what is a narrative and what does a narrative
need? I will introduce the basic elements of what a narrative is (plot, setting, characters, problem, solution,
and beginning, middle and end) with drawings on the board.
5 minutes: I will explain to the class that I will read them a short narrative and I want them to think about
the elements of a narrative as I read it. I will read Princess and the Pea and then the class will help me
identify the features of narrative that were presented in the story.
15-20 minutes: Using Scholastic Story Starter online, students will help choose a writing prompt. I will
hand out the narrative checklist to the class to help students remember what our story needs. As a class,
we will brainstorm a narrative story up on the board. When finished, students will read aloud.
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Teach-Now Lesson Plan Template

*If extra time, students can choose a new prompt for another class story.
Teacher/Student Input: Write a note on what you expect the teacher and students to do as a part of this
activity. Include a note on whether this is an I do it, We do it or You do it type of activity 1.
I do it: I introduce the narrative elements, read the story to the class, and facilitate using Story Starter and
writing the story on the board.
We do it: We brainstorm what a narrative is, what the elements of Princess and the Pea are, and making a
narrative together.
Review: Write down ideas on how you will review the topic, including notes on types of formative
assessments that you will use during the lesson.
Throughout the lesson, I will be asking students for input on what narrative is and how to identify the
elements.
After reading the narrative story to the class, I will assess if students can identify the characters, plot, and
problem and solution of the story.
When we write our story together, a formative assessment will be checking if students can provide a
beginning, middle, and end to the narrative, as well as a problem and solution.
In future lessons, students will use a graphic organizer to review the parts of a narrative and the narrative
checklist I gave them will be referred back to for their personal writing.

1 Refer to the Gradual Release of Responsibility lesson planning matrix.


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Teach-Now Lesson Plan Template

Discussion Topics
Write out topics that you would like students to discuss in class, before class or after class because they
are interesting, difficult to grasp or for any other reason that would make for a lively and engaging
discussion. If discussions must happen outside class, what tool will you use to facilitate the discussion (e.g.
Twitter)?
-What is a narrative?
-What does a narrative need?
-What is the plot of this story? What is the setting? Who are the characters? What is the problem and
solution?
These questions will happen throughout class.

Materials and Resources for Lesson


Materials, Technology, and
Websites
1. Scholastic Story Starter
Website
2. Projector
3. Narrative Checklist
4. Story book: Princess and
the Pea

Required Preparation
Have the website up and ready on the computer
Have on and ready
Have printed and hand out to students
Bring with me to school