First Week Pre-Kindergarten

Ideas for First Week

In this blog post I have outlined ideas that you can incorporate for your first week of school.

 

Play Centers

Kissing Hand Emergent Reader

Kissing Hand Emergent Reader

When the students first arrive they must locate their name tag placed on a table.  They are assisted with putting their name tag on. They are directed to a play center of their choice prior to meeting for circle time. The “Play Centers” could include playdough, different construction toys, craft materials, puzzles, computer, math manipulatives,  etc.

 

Name Game During Circle Time

We get in a circle and each child rolls the ball to a different student.  Each student introduces themselves when the ball is rolled to them.

 

Exploring the School – Treasure Hunt

I explain to the children that I found a mystery letter.  I read it to them.  We explore the school looking for the treasure.  At each location there is a heart-shaped letter directing us to where we should look next.  This is a fun way to have the students become familiar with the school.   I have a treasure box that was packed with stickers from Scholastic that is placed at our final destination.  I put decorative rocks in it (one for each student).  I explain that it is their lucky rock to hold when they feel a little scared or miss their parents.

Name Activities

Name Activities

 

Read Aloud

I always use the book “The Kissing Hand” by Audrey Penn for the first day because it relates well to how some of the children might feel.

 

Shared Reading

I project the simple retelling emergent reader of the story on the Smart Board (found in your Free Sample Friendship theme).  We read this together as I model the reading process.  I will do this for a few days before sending it home with the students.  Sign-up form on page link below:

 

Sign-up Form

 

Name Activities

The first week of the school year the focus is on learning and recognizing names within the classroom.  In the new Pre-K Curriculum you will find name activities that would be incorporated in the first day and week of school.  In the link below you will find the first few pages of the teacher’s guide that outline these activities.  You will also find more activities in your free “Friendship” theme unit that you should have received when you signed-up for the bi-weekly newsletter.

 

First Few Pages of Pre-K Teachers Guide

 

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Math Resources

Learning the teen numbers is the most difficult for young learners, as they do not follow a pattern.  I wanted to display the numbers to 20 on one of my bulletin boards as a point of reference, however, I also wanted to display the ten frames as a quick visual.  I went to the educational store in my area, but couldn’t find what I was looking for.   I decided to make my own, which is displayed below.  I am sharing these templates with you.  I specifically had these designed to copy on colored cardstock paper to use on our black and white photocopier.  They looked great, until I put them up.  The red cardstock I used did not make the numbers clearly visible from the distance. Back to the drawing board, I made circles to put in the middle to appear like a flower and copied these off on white paper. This did the trick, the numbers are now clearly visible. If you are going to copy these off on colored paper, I would experiment with this first to ensure the numbers are clearly visible.

 

Bulletin Board Display to 20

Bulletin Board Display to 20

 

Numbers to 20 Bulletin Board Display

 

Circles for the Middle (if needed)

 

Learning Numbers to 20

Addition Subtraction Mini-Workbook

Addition Subtraction Mini-Workbook

In the link below you will find a song videos and other resources that will help assist in learning the numbers to 20.

 

Numbers to 20 Song Videos and  Free Resources

 

New Resources

In the “Math Focus” curriculum you will find a newly added adding and subtracting mini-workbook.  More information on the “Math Focus” curriculum can be found in the link below:

 

Math Focus Curriculum

 

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Free Theme

Valetnine-Book-Photo 2Valentines and Friendship Writing Project

During the month of February we focused on the importance of friendship and writing about it. I generally started with a patterned sentence where the students were required to add one or two of their own words. A sample of a patterned sentence is outlined below. However, I still encouraged students to write their own if they wished (this varied depending on skill level). If you are a member, the templates to complete this project are provided for you in the Valentines theme unit.

 

___________ is a _______________friend.

 

Alphabet-Printing-Formation-Picture-Guide

Alphabet-Printing-Formation-Picture-Guide

Preparing for Writing Success and Independence

Modeling any activity you wish your students to complete prior to assigning it, is the key to success. Together as a class we would brainstorm for ideas and I would model the writing process.  I would also model how I would plan what to draw.  We would also brainstorm for possible high frequency words that could be used and I would ensure these were readily available for the students as a reference.

 

Letter Formation and Picture Guide

In observing my students I also learned that that some needed a letter formation guide with a picture clue of what sound that letter makes.   If you are a member, login to your account and access this printing and sound guide from the link “Alphabet Program” and the “Alphabet Pictures”.

 

Working In Small Groups

I preferred to work in small groups to ensure the children were leaving spaces between words, assisting those children that still needed assistance with proper letter formation and sounding out words.  Sometimes I would swap guided reading small group for guided writing small group.

Magformers

Magformers

 

What Do The Other Students Do When Working With Small Groups?

A dilemma that every teacher faces is what to do with the other students when working in a small group setting.  I still see so much value in play activities that encourage fine-motor development and thinking. These activities are still very educational and require very little intervention and the students view them as fun!  I teach grade one currently and my students are allowed to engage in these activities when they have completed their work.  My favourite activities are outlined below:

 

1.  lego, duplo and other blocks

Squizs

Squizs

2.  pattern blocks

3.  playdough

4.  how to draw sheets and books

5.  colouring sheets

6.  squizs

7.  magformers

WIN A FREE THEME BY POSTING YOUR FAVOURITE ACTIVITIES

All individuals that post an activity that they use to engage their remaining students, while working with a small group, will receive a free theme of their choosing.  Just e-mail me that you posted a comment and I will reply with the information that I need from you.

 

webmaster@kinderplans.com

 

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Phonological Awareness Activities

Significant Correlation Between Learning to Read and Phonological AwarenessPhonological Awareness Pyramid

I am now teaching grade one and have come to realize the importance that phonological awareness plays in relation to children being able to read.  The students who are unable to identify rhyming matching words are the ones struggling with learning to read.  As a result, my focus for the month of January is to have these students exposed to more rhyming read alouds.

 

What Is Phonological Awareness?

I have posted the video below previously but this is for the benefit of the readers that have not seen it. It does a terrific job of explaining phonemic and phonological awareness.

Rhyming Read Aloud

Rhyming Read Aloud

 

Pre-Reading Skills Video

 

Focus on Rhyming Activities

The Read Aloud 

For every theme I did, I always tried to ensure that my read alouds included a rhyming book.  If you using the “Alphabet Program” the theme for January is “Ocean”.  I have listed some “Ocean” read alouds that make use of rhyme.  Having our learners listen to rhyme and word play is one of the best methods of exposing them to phonological awareness activities such as rhyming.

 

1.  Gizmo the Octopus by Mark Hooper

Spinning Rhyming Game

Spinning Rhyming Game

2.  Way Down Deep in the Deep Blue Sea by Jan Peck  ***

3.  Commotion in the Ocean by Giles Andreae

4.  The Snail and the Whale by Julia Donaldson

5.  Ten Little Fish by Audrey Wood

6.  The Pout Pout Fish by Deborah Diesen

 

Spin-A-Rhyme Board Game

I also included phonological awareness activities in my literacy centers.  The game displayed above is one my students really enjoyed. Partner players take a turn spinning a top and must place a bingo chip on the rhyming picture match.  (Example:  the top landed on a picture of a rake and a bingo chip was placed on the picture of a snake).

Rhyming Matching Game

Rhyming Matching Game

 

Rhyming Matching Board Game 

This is another game I had at my literacy centers. I copied and placed the rhyming pictures on poster board marked off with a grid.  The students drew a card and placed the picture beside the rhyming match. (example:  clown and crown, ball and doll).

 

Word Work

Each day we print on our erasable whiteboards.  I introduce a word family and have the students only change the initial letter. They learn that this not only changes what the word says but also that all the words rhyme (examples:  cat, bat, mat, sat, etc.)

 

Rhyming Mini Unit – Special Deal Until End of January!Rhyming Mini Unit

This mini-unit is not offered as an individual purchase but is only available to members that purchase a membership.  For the month of January only, I have decided to offer this as a single purchase (if you are an existing member, you will already be able to access this under the heading Literacy Centers).

 

More Information on the Rhyming Mini Unit

 

Fabulous Freebies!

Each blog post I l also try to include some fabulous freebies.  In the link below you will also find some free rhyming resources.

 

Free Rhyming Resources

 

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Working With Struggling Readers

The Logics of English

The Logics of English

I just read the book “The Logic of English” written by Denise Eide.  This is a great resource for teachers in terms of assisting you with integrating phonics instruction into your program. I intend to use this resource to strengthen my phonics instruction within my grade one class. She advocates that all students should be taught reading within a systematic phonics program and this would result in improving the nation’s reading scores and reduce the amount of struggling readers. This is debatable but I do believe that phonics instruction is important and should be integrated into a balanced literacy framework.  I learned to read and started my teaching career based on phonics programs that included rules, worksheets and where most of the phonics instruction was taught in isolation of text. This became obsolete once the “whole language approach” emerged.  Experienced teachers such as myself remained teaching phonics in conjunction with using a “whole language approach.”  In 2000 the “International Reading Panel” tried to settle the wars between the two opposing philosophies and out of this was born a “balanced literacy” approach to learning.  I feel that all classrooms today should be using this framework to guide their reading and writing instruction.

 

The link below from John Hopkins School of Education outlines the reasons some children struggle with reading and possible intervention programs.  It does note that these students do benefit from a systematic phonics program. However, most of these programs are meant to be used within a small learning group setting.

 

Reasons Students Struggle With Reading and Intervention Suggestions

 

How I Tackled My Dilemma in Teaching Phonics

I have always believed that phonics instruction is very important but I struggled for many years on how to incorporate it effectively.  Teaching in isolation of text seemed very disjointed and not that meaningful to my learners.  When I started incorporating phonics instruction within my reading selections, I started to enjoy teaching phonics and it just flowed naturally.

 

Zoo Escape Reader

Zoo Escape Reader

Example of Phonics Instruction For Hard “Gg” Sound

I introduce the letter “Gg” and its related sound through reading the book “Good Night Gorilla” by Peggy Rathmann.  This is followed by reading the reader “Zoo Escape” as a shared and guided reading instruction (based on a balanced literacy model).

At the beginning of the Kindergarten year I only teach the hard “Gg” sound and later the soft “Gg” sound.

 

Importance of Follow-up Activities – Word Work

Literacy Center Games

Literacy Center Games

Literacy Center Games

It is obvious that just introducing the letter is not enough for the students to fully internalize the concept. Follow-up activities are crucial in fully grasping how this sound works in conjunction to printing and reading.  The literacy center games are meant to be used for this purpose.  The link below outlines the process in which I go through for my students to fully grasp the concept of learning new letters and their related sounds.

 

 Follow-up Activities 

 

Dictation – Extending Word Work

“When writing by hand, the movement involved leave a motor memory in the sensorimotor part of the brain which helps us recognize letters.  This implies a connection between reading and writing, and suggests that the sensorimotor system plays a role in the process of visual recognition during reading.”

Word Dictation

Word Dictation

 

Anne Mangen Univeristy of Stavanger, Norway

 

The above statement supports the idea that students do not internalize the connection to the letter and sound until they are able to print that letter. This has also been my experience. For this reason, each day I have a short dictation period where my students print on their erasable whiteboards.  I will dictate words and they must print the initial letter that represents that word.  By the end of the year, most students can print the entire word (usually CVC words). This is part of my word work and phonics instruction and is a very important one.

 

Extending the Concept To “Soft Gg” – Later In The Year

When doing the fairy tale theme we read different versions of the book “The Gingerbread Man”.  This is followed-up by looking at the letter “Gg” and introducing the other sound it makes.  The reader “Gingerbread Man Perseveres” is used as a shared and guided reading follow-up.

Gingerbread Man Perseveres Reader

Gingerbread Man Perseveres Reader

 

Spelling Rule

You may introduce the following spelling rule as outlined in the book “The Logic of English.”

Gg may soften to /j/ when followed by e, i, or y.  Otherwise it says /g/.

 

Summary

Phonics instruction is important especially for those students who are not strong visual learners.  These students are auditory learners and need phonics instruction.  For me, I like to teach phonics in conjunction with the stories that I am reading and incorporating into my word work blocks.  For kinesthetic learners, printing the letter(s) in conjunction with learning the phonograms is an important step in internalizing how they are used in representing sound units within writing and reading.

The book “The Logic of English” will provide you with all the different phonograms that we use in the English language.  It also provides you with all the different spelling rules that can be applied when learning to spell English words.  It is a great book to read to provide guidance on how you can approach your phonics lessons and spelling instruction. I would tend to stick with teaching the consonants and the two vowel sounds (long and short) initially at the pre-k level.

 

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Christmas Concert Idea

Christmas Concert Dilemnas

Christmas Concert Ideas

Christmas Concert Ideas

Each year my school puts on a Christmas concert.  Each teacher is responsible for their own little performance (no longer than five minutes from walking on the stage and off) as all the different grades perform.  Since I am not very musically inclined this is challenging for me.  I decided to write this blog post in the hopes of helping others that are in a similar situation.

 

The problem I always encounter is that most of the children’s Christmas music songs are sung by adults or are too complicated for my little ones.  I like the background music to blend in with my student’s voices and this is not possible when an adult is singing.  It is for this reason I specifically had the “Alpha Tunes CD” sung by children.  I did find a few online songs that were sung by children and are appropriate for our little learners.

 

Recipe For A Happy Christmas Narrative

Recipe For A Happy Christmas Narrative

Children Christmas Songs Sung By Children And Are Appropriate For Young Learners

I really like the site outlined below and specifically all the songs that are sung by W.L.A. Children’s Music Choir as the choir consists of young voices.

 

Appropriate Christmas Songs 

 

My Idea For This Year

I chose “The Ha Ha Holiday Song” found in the link above and sung by the W.L.A. Children’s Music Choir.  During the laughing part I was going to have the audience join in.  This is a simple and fun song for the children.

 

Additional Narrative Part – Recipe For A Happy Christmas

Prior to singing the song above a pair of students are going to come forward to the microphone and say a very short line each about what ingredients are included for making a “Happy Christmas Recipe”.  They will add these ingredients to a large mixing bowl held by students dressed as bakers.  These verses can easily be changed according to the number of students you have and what you feel is important to include.  My ideas and lines are presented in the document below:

Christmas and Five Senses

Christmas and Five Senses

 

Recipe For A Happy Christmas

 

More Christmas Ideas

More Christmas ideas that can integrate into your classroom learning in conjunction with math, literacy and Science (five senses) can be found in the link below.

 

More Christmas Ideas For Classroom Learning

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Pre-Kindergarten Science

Color Mixing

The Fall season is a great opportunity to introduce the science concept of color mixing. Here is just brief sample lesson plan related to this science concept.

 

Connection to Literature

Mouse Paint Simple Retelling

Mouse Paint Simple Retelling

Read the book “Mouse Paint” by Ellen Stoll Walsh to introduce the concept of color mixing.

 

Shared and Independent Reading

The emergent reader “Color Magic” found in the “Colors” theme unit is a simple retelling of the story.  It could be used for shared and independent reading.

 

Colors Theme

 

Color Mouse Follow-up Experiment

Color Mixing Experiment

Color Mixing Experiment

The students would dab one end of a Q-tip with one color and mix it on the mouse template. After they dab the other end with another color and mix it over top; this will make a new color.

 

Red and blue makes purple
Yellow and red makes orange
Blue and yellow makes green

 

After the paintings are dry, they can be cut and glued to the picture frame.  The picture frame can be colored and cut to make a “Color Mouse Magic” display.

 

More Fun and Independent Science Experiments

The “Kinderplans Science Program” was designed to include:

-  Experiments that align with curriculum outcomes and related themes
-  Experiments that are fun and engaging

Pre-Kindergarten Science Program

Pre-Kindergarten Science Program

-  Experiments are meant to be independently run at the Science Center in a fun and safe environment
-  Follow-up crafts and suggested literature selections included

 

More Information On the Program

More information on the program can be found in the link below:

 

Kinderplans Science and Experimentation Program

 

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Is Teaching Printing Still Important?

Is Teaching Printing and Handwriting Still Important In This Digital Age?

Teaching Printing

Teaching Printing

Increasingly more students are arriving in our classrooms never having the opportunity to hold a pencil, coloring and cutting with scissors and fine-motor skills are lagging.  I have certainly noticed a significant decline since I started teaching 34 years ago. This blog post is meant to address some of these concerns.  How often do you hear, “children do not need to know how to print because they will just learn to type.”  Research has been done in this area and supports the importance of still learning to print

 

Importance of Learning to Print – Correlates to Learning to Read

A 2012 study showed that young children who attempted to write letters on a blank piece of paper demonstrated similar brain functionality used by adults when reading and writing.  Children who only traced letters or shapes with dotted lines, or those who typed the letter on the computer showed no such effect.  Their brain functionality for activating the same skill level was much weaker.

 

Printing and Writing Results In Better Retention

The video below discusses how printing/writing results in better retention.

 

Handwriting Versus Typing

Handwriting Versus Typing

Teaching Printing In Relation to Learning Letters and Sounds

The research above confirms the importance of teaching printing in conjunction with learning letters and sounds.  There is such a huge connection between learning letters and sounds and printing the letter.

 

Conclusion

In conclusion, the importance of learning to print should not be overlooked even in this digital age.  I believe even more research is going to become available showing the same outcomes.  Below I have posted a few printing “Literacy Centers” ideas.

 

Literacy Games That Promote Fine-Motor and Letter Learning

The game displayed below was one of my student’s favorite Literacy Center games. I place the picture circle graph in a paper plate so the top would not roll off.  The students must twist the spinner (great for fine-motor) and print the letter represented by the picture the spinner lands on.

Spinning Alphabet Board Game

Spinning Alphabet Board Game

Roll, Count, Move and Print Game

This is a great game to assist in letter learning and printing and also incorporates math. Students roll a die and move their game player accordingly. They must print the letter that represents the sound of the picture they landed on.

Literacy Center Game

Literacy Center Game

Draw and Print

As a member of the Kinderplans site you have access to 156 alphabet picture cards.  The students would draw a picture card and print the letter represented.

 

Draw and Print

Draw and Print

CVC Word Printing

As a member of the site you will have access to 45 CVC picture cards.  Students can make words as displayed in the photograph below.

 

Making CVC Words

Making CVC Words

More Literacy Center Ideas

In the link below you can find more Literacy Center ideas.

 

>More Literacy Center Ideas

 

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Printing and Literacy Centers

Fine-Motor Skills

Pencil Grasps

Pencil Grasps

It is not uncommon for students to enter our classrooms never having the opportunity to hold a pencil, cut with scissors or unable to print their names.  The first few weeks or even a month is devoted to addressing these concerns and writing expectations must reflect this.  Unfortunately, in the computer age many students are arriving with even more delayed fine-motor abilities than in the past.  This does not make our jobs easier in moving forward faster.

 

When Are Children Ready For Formal Printing Instruction?

According to occupational therapists, children are not ready to learn formal printing until they are between the ages of five and six years old.  This creates a problem in many classrooms today as expectations to write increase.  I think with reasonable expectations, children at the kindergarten level can learn printing but not within a formal setting.  This will vary according the age of entry.

 

What Are Reasonable Expectations?

Some students will arrive in your classroom with proper pencil gasp, while others are still not fully developed. The link below is a great site that outlines the stages in which children develop proper pencil grasp.  I have witnessed all these different grasps.  After learning this information, I was no longer really concerned about the pencil grasps I was witnessing (our Kindergarten children are ages 4-5).

 

Stages in Developing Proper Pencil Grip

 

Does Proper Pencil Grip Guarantee Good Printing?

Proper printing grasp does not necessarily guarantee that a child will be able to print correctly but it is a first step.  There are so many other factors that come into play.

 

Does This Mean We Do Not Teach Printing In Kindergarten?

Practicing on Dry Erase Board Not A Proper Pencil Grasp

Practicing on Dry Erase Board
Not A Proper Pencil Grasp

Given curriculum expectations, this would not be an option for many.  Since there is such strong correlation between writing and learning the letters and sounds, I still taught my students proper letter formation (some of my students were four year olds).   Students who are able to apply what they know about letters and sounds in their writing have a much greater understanding of the alphabetic principle.  The fact that children are not developmentally ready for formal printing instruction until age five, did not deter me from still teaching it, I just lowered my expectations.

We often practiced printing the letters on dry erase boards with large erasable markers. I didn’t expect them to have perfect letter formation and pencil grasp at this point.  The sole purpose was making that physical connection with the letter.  By the end of Kindergarten, the majority of my students had proper pencil grasp and could print the letters correctly.  Many could also print CVC words because they learned about segmenting letters through phonemic awareness activities and printing. They were now ready to enter into grade one where they would receive more formal reading and printing instruction.

 

Literacy Center Games

Free Resources, Fine-Motor and Literacy Center Ideas

I often incorporated fine-motor activities into my Literacy Centers.  In the link below you will find ideas for your Literacy Centers and free resources!

 

Literacy Center and Fine-Motor Activities and Free Resources

 

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Beginning of School Year Organizational Ideas

What is a name wall?  A name wall is similar to a word wall but only the names in the classroom are posted.  This a great way to display your word wall for the beginning of the school year.  On pages 25-29 in your free Friendship theme unit you will find the letters that can be used as headings for your name and later word wall. The activities outlined below can be used in conjunction with using the name wall.

Name Plate

Name Plate Under Letter “Aa”

 

More name activities can be found on pages 21-24 in the Friendship theme.

 

HOW TO USE THE NAME WALL

1.  Students place their name under the correct alphabet letter.  This can be used as a quick introduction to the alphabet.

Name Matching

Name Matching

2.  I placed the letters of their names in a chart format as seen in the photograph above so the number of letters within the names can be easily counted. The students can also visually see who has the longest and shortest names in the classroom. These can also be cut and used for a center activity where the children can make each other’s names using a model (photograph on the right). A picture on the name card allows the students to connect the name to a face.

3.  The number of students under each alphabet letter can be counted to see what letter has the most and least amount of students.

4.  The names can be used for phonemic awareness activities (say each phoneme within the name very slowly and the class must guess what name you are saying).

5.  Break the names down into syllables by clapping them.

 

PRINTING THEIR NAMES – FREE FONT TO USE

Name Printing Sheet

Name Printing Sheet

I had a significant amount of students who arrived in my classroom unable to print their name.  The few that could, printed it in all upper-case letters.  By the end of September, I expected them to be able to print their name using an upper-case at the beginning and the rest in lower-case.  Each morning when they arrived, they practiced printing their name and I also sent a practice sheet home.  The sheet on the right displays a copy of the sheet I used.  I had the sheet laminated and they used erasable markers to practice with.  They practiced on the dotted lines and the bottom half was for practicing without the dots.  Students with weak fine-motor control have difficulty with the dotted printing format so the bottom half allows them to be more successful.

 

I have purchased fonts to use for dotted printing but the one below is free and I felt is even better than the paid version.

 

Best Dotted Printing Font

 

HOW ARE STUDENTS AND TEACHERS COPING WITH COMMON CORE STANDARDS?

I have finished revising all the themes (except for Colors or Colours and Valentines) to align with the Common Core standards. This was a huge undertaking as curriculums vary significantly.  I tried to make each theme flexible and varied in difficulty to meet the demand of these different curriculums.

 

In Canada the Kindergarten curriculum is still play-based with focus on developing early literacy and numeracy.  The new “Common Core” curriculum in the U.S. aligns more with what I am teaching in grade one (in Canada).  I can’t help but wonder how the little ones are coping with this demand???  I would certainly appreciate any feedback on this (below)………

 

50% OFF ON THE FULL YEAR MATH PROGRAM

The “Math Focus” program is now offered for 50% off.  This is an incredible special deal!

  •  416 pages of content to browse for ideas.
  • Designed to meet the majority of curriculum outcomes in the three different strands.
  •  Fun and interactive activities that keep the students engaged in learning math!
  •  37 page math workbook.
  • 15 emergent readers included that can be used to teach the math outcomes and reading at the same time.
  •  BONUS nursery rhymes theme used to teach numeracy, early reading, word play and rhyme.  This could be used on its own.
  •  Video tutorials to help understand how the concepts can be introduced.
  •  Offers flexibility in terms of programming.

 

THIS DEAL IS ONLY AVAILABLE UNTIL SEPTEMBER 11TH!

 

More Information On This Incredible Deal

 

PLEASE POST COMMENTS!!!  HOW ARE STUDENTS AND TEACHERS COPING WITH CURRICULUM OUTCOMES?

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