Please see Assignments in TEAMS. Any difficulties please contact me in TEAMS or notify school Admin account.
I am a mirror.
PE fitness with Bodycoach
Morning Challenge– Scouts in a boat
Literacy- Take notes & Write a 100 word summary of the monster you chose for your art work- Top Ten Monsters
Share your ideas with others on teams
Maths- SumDog Challenge- ‘Maths that defies Gravity’
You can also do SumDog Training when you finish
Snappy Maths- +/- 1000
Watch Newsround- Then discuss on teams
Topic- Geography of Ancient Greece CM
Mark the city states on a Map-
Good morning everyone in P6M-
First activity is personal reading. This can include fiction, non-fiction, e-books, annuals etc
Secondly begin creating your own daily Covid 19 diary. Think about feelings, effect your family, changes you are all having to make, ways you manage to keep in touch with friends, changes to routine and definitely some light-hearted, funny moments too.
In years to come some of these diaries will be read and studied by school children.
Spelling- 8 Words Dictionary Meanings & Sentences
Maths- Spend 45 minutes on Timestables.co.uk on tables of your choice. Evaluate which games are best. Let the rest of your P6M know what you think on ‘TEAMS.’
Art/ Topic- This looks like one we will have to start again. Art/ Topic- Begin your portrait of Greek Monster again- Top Ten Monsters
Please carry out your learning when it is possible and in the order that suits you. Use TEAMS to share ideas and reflections where possible. You can contact me on teams during school time for guidance. Some activities can be carried forward to later in the week.
Bad joke of the day- Doctor! Doctor! I feel like a pack of cards!…
Finally, Riddle of the day (no Googling)!
Please find attached a summary of learning created by our wonderful pupils & spelling lists for the week.
My very best wishes to all our fantastic P6 students and to you all, who do such a great job as parents and carers. I look forward to seeing everyone when we return to our normal lives and routines.
Thanks to Mr Selianitis for brilliant presentation on Ancient Greek Olympic traditions.
In Scotland, Nicola Sturgeon announced that the current advice is for schools, colleges and universities is to remain open, for the time being.
At present, schools will only close if they are specifically told so – for example, if a student or staff member contracts the Covid-19 strain of coronavirus. This response differs to countries such as Ireland, Lithuania, Slovakia and Denmark, which all recently announced they would be temporarily shutting schools due to the virus outbreak.
However, due to the nature of this pandemic, we have learned that things can change very rapidly.In order to prepare parents and carers in the event of a school closure, here are some tips and online resources to support your child with their learning at home.
Which resources can I use to support my child at home?
Online educational publishers, Twinkl, have offered parents free access to all its resources for a month to support continued learning at home. All you need to do is enter UKTWINKLHELPS to get started.
Twinkl also has a Parents Hub that has a number of different guides designed for parents to support them with different curricular areas.
Online learning platform, Sumdog, has a number of engaging and challenging maths and literacy games that your child can use to enhance their learning at home.
Children’s University of Manchester
For kids who love science, the Children’s University of Manchester website is an excellent interactive resource in which your child can browse a number of different science topics which have a quiz at the end of each unit.
BBC Bitesize is an excellent online resource that provides students help with revision and learning. Here you will find a number of free videos, step-by-step guides, activities and quizzes by level and subject on every subject for students aged from three to 16 and over.
For those of you who enjoy making crafts with your child at home, Activity Village is a great resource for ideas and templates to develop creativity at home.
Demonstrate a positive attitude about education to your children. What we say and do in our daily lives can help children to develop positive attitudes toward school and learning and to build confidence in themselves as learners. Showing our children that we both value education and use it in our daily lives provides them with powerful models and contributes greatly to their success in school.
Monitor your child’s television, video game, and Internet use. Children on average spend far more time watching TV, playing video games and using the Internet than they do completing homework or other school-related activities.
Encourage your child to read. Helping your child become a reader is the single most important thing that you can do to help the child to succeed in school-and in life. The importance of reading simply can’t be overstated. Reading helps children in all school subjects. More important, it is the key to lifelong learning. Learn more in Fun Reading Tips and Activities and Fun and Effective Ways to Read with Children.
Talk with your child. Talking and listening play major roles in children’s school success. It’s through hearing parents and family members talk and through responding to that talk that children begin to pick up the language skills they will need if they are to do well.
Encourage your child to be responsible and work independently. Taking responsibility and working independently are important qualities for school success. You can help your child to develop these qualities by establish reasonable rules that you enforce consistently, making it clear to your child that he has to take responsibility for what he does, both at home and at school, showing your child how to break a job down into small steps, and monitor what your child does after school, in the evenings and on weekends.
Encourage active learning. Children need active learning as well as quiet learning such as reading and doing homework. Active learning involves asking and answering questions, solving problems and exploring interests. Active learning also can take place when your child plays sports, spends time with friends, acts in a school play, plays a musical instrument or visits museums and bookstores.
Please find attached our learning summary & spelling words for this week. Thank you to the pupils who compiled the summary.