This is PICTURE STORY & QUESTIONS (Who, What , Where, When)
WITH VISUAL CUES
This activity focuses on:
Getting students with wh-question challenges to answer a variety of questions (who, what, where, when) about a given picture.
Each activity page includes a picture with a very short story. Also, on thispage are small picture cues of the character(s), objects, place(s), and whenthe story took place. Those small picture cues will be referenced when the questionsare asked. There is a who/what/where/when question on the page and answers are on the small pictures cues.
There are 13 activity pages.
I’ve also included a version of the same 12 activity pages without thesmall picture cues. These may be used when the student is able to answer correctly using the small picture cues
This product includes…
13 activity pages with picture and short story, small pictures cues of character(s), object(s), place(s), when the story takes place,and Who/What/Where/When questions.
12 activity pages that are the same as above exceptwithout the small pictures cues.
Cute cover page for when you store this activity in a binder or container.
You will need: Cardstock paper, white, 8.5” x 11”
Print the activity pages on cardstock. Laminate pages.
Print the cover page and put in the front of the container you put this in.
You may want to put this in clear paper sleeves instead of laminating
Directions for Use;
You will need a fine point dry-erase marker for this activity.
I always model the activity first, as to what your expectations are of him/her.
Show the student the main picture and briefly discuss it. Then, show him/herthe small pictures one by one.
Proceed to read the short story.
Now read each question one by one. Show the student the question, as it containsa symbol of the wh-question word (who, what, where, when).
Determine how much visual support the student needs before showing him/her thesmall picture cues. If student has difficulty, then offer the small picture cues.
Use a fine point dry-erase marker, and write the answer on the line.
Feel free to ask other questions than what is provided.
When the student is able to answer questions using the small picture cues, youcan use the version of the activity without the picture cues.
Another option is the cover the picture cues with a post-it.
Best Wishes! Please email me at firstname.lastname@example.org if you have anyquestions/concerns.