Commonly Confused Words II Kinesthetic Maze | NoRedInk Aligned

Commonly Confused Words II Kinesthetic Maze | NoRedInk Aligned
Commonly Confused Words II Kinesthetic Maze | NoRedInk Aligned
Commonly Confused Words II Kinesthetic Maze | NoRedInk Aligned
Commonly Confused Words II Kinesthetic Maze | NoRedInk Aligned
Commonly Confused Words II Kinesthetic Maze | NoRedInk Aligned
Commonly Confused Words II Kinesthetic Maze | NoRedInk Aligned
Commonly Confused Words II Kinesthetic Maze | NoRedInk Aligned
Commonly Confused Words II Kinesthetic Maze | NoRedInk Aligned
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Kinesthetic Without the Krazy

Are your middle schoolers (or dare I say high schoolers) still messing up into/in to, principal/principle, lose/loose, past/passed, and writing “would of” instead of “would have”?

Never fear, the Maze is here!

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I love to let students move around when they learn, but I Do NOT love the loud and off task behavior that can come with kinesthetic learning. So here is a kinesthetic lesson without the "Krazy." (Krazy = the potential for any of the following classroom management problems: opting out, letting others do all the work, loud and/or off task behavior, and having more fun than learning.)

*This product is a zipped folder with PDF documents.

*The product is fully editable so you can change wording (i.e. dependent vs. subordinate clause, class vs. period, etc.).

*Please respect my terms of use and buy additional licenses if you want to share with colleagues.

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What is The Maze you ask? (For a free Maze, please see Independent vs. Dependent Clauses Kinesthetic Maze.)

Please click here for detailed instructions on how to run a Maze.


In short, the students go into numerous “Mazes” throughout the year. Before our first Maze, we read a section of the book The Maze Runner. (However, you can certainly do the Maze without mentioning the book.)

I normally set up The Maze in the hallway, and students have to crack a code by finding clues on papers taped to the wall. Please note: this is NOT a real maze. The Maze is in their imaginations. In reality, they are in a much scarier place: a middle school hallway.

This is only one of the many kinesthetic Maze lessons I’ve created to motivate middle schoolers.

Give The Maze a try. Your students will thank you for it.

p.s. The first time you run a Maze it can seem intimidating. But the motivational and educational benefits of it are worth the learning curve. I promise.

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Teaching Duration
30 minutes
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