Pages 3-40………..Big and Little Christmas Sort. Have your students sort the big and little Christmas items on the appropriate sorting mats on pages 39 and 40. You can target expressive skills by having your students work on their verbal size descriptions.
Pages 41-51………Christmas Same and Different Christmas Sort. Have your students sort the same and different Christmas items on the appropriate sorting mats on pages 50 and 51. You can target expressive skills by having your students work on their verbal descriptions of thematic objects.
Pages 52-59………Christmas Negatives. ave your students identify the various negative concepts listed on each card. You can use this activity as a listening or reading comprehension task. This activity is perfect to help students recognize key words in directions and questions.
Pages 60-68……..Santa Actions Interactive Book. Have your students work on expanding mean length of utterance, expanding thematic vocabulary, and conjugating present progressive verbs.
Pages 69-76………Christmas -WH Questions Interactive Book. This book is perfect for targeting your Christmas themed -wh comprehension questions. The picture based manipulatives are perfect for your students who need multiple choice picture constraints.
Pages 77-86……….Christmas Pronouns Interactive Book. This interactive book gives your students direct work targeting pronouns in Christmas themed activities. The picture based manipulatives are perfect for your students who need multiple choice picture constraints.
Pages 87-93……….Christmas Prepositions.Have your students practice identifying and describing prepositions, expanding mean length of utterance, and improving thematic vocabulary.
Pages 94-96………Santa Sequencing. Have your students sequence Santa’s Christmas Eve activities. You can expand this task to include expressive language skills by having your students develop an oral narrative of Santa’s Christmas Eve.
Pages 97-106……..Christmas Descriptions. This game is a perfect Christmas addition to common games such as HeadBandz, Jeepers Peepers, Blurt, etc. This game is also great for your small groups. I typically like to have one student reading descriptions and the other naming. The picture cards on pages 98-100 can be used as visual cues for students who need multiple choice constraints. The written descriptions on pages 101-106 can be used to help students who have only emerging description skills