A library of a foldable template is a must-have for any teachers’ toolbox. Why are foldables an essential part of instruction for any subject? This complete library of foldables is a comprehensive resource to use as study guides, introduction to vocabulary or new terms, and consolidate processes.
Templates in your Library of Foldables
You can use foldable templates for just about any subject. A good use of foldable models is that you can use them year after year of teaching. Once you have a set of templates, make a binder or folder of them according to grade, subject, or even topic.
Preschool students have fun making pop-up foldables that they can share with friends. But that is not all. Pop-up charts or organizers are a useful way to teach them about storytelling, playtime, and story sequence. For older students, pop-up offer a valuable learning tool to investigate processes in science or math. Many of the pop-up foldables easily insert into an interactive notebook.
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Keeping up with lesson planning is often a tedious teaching task. Because lesson plan is an educational duty most teachers don’t anticipate, the organization is an essential part of developing your lessons.
To simplify lesson planning, you need an organized system to help you carry on other necessary teaching duties.
Many teachers use planners, calendars, reminders, and electronic devices to create lesson plans. These personal, organizational tools are useful when used systematically.
Helping you stay organized with different systems don’t support you in other areas of teaching. Essential teaching duties involve assessments, student-directed instruction, curriculum standards, and interpersonal parent-teacher involvement.
Consequently, you might need to approach lesson planning in a very simplistic, organized manner. Here I show you simple, practical tools you can add to simplify lesson planning at any time.
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