Thanksgiving day vocabulary

Thanksgiving day vocabulary
Thanksgiving day vocabulary
Thanksgiving day vocabulary
Thanksgiving day vocabulary
Thanksgiving day vocabulary
Thanksgiving day vocabulary
Thanksgiving day vocabulary
Thanksgiving day vocabulary
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13 MB|41 pages
Product Description

An amazing set of cards to teach and prepare for the kindest and friendliest autumn holiday. It will help to enlarge students’ vocabulary and acquaint them with the culture and traditions of the studied language. The set contains 34 pairs of beautiful flashcards (signed and unsigned).

Included vocabulary: Pilgrims, Native Americans, turkey, roast turkey, cornucopia, harvest, mashed potatoes, gravy, Thanksgiving meal, feast, teepee, cabin, agreement, thanks, yam, apple, Mayflower, Plymouth rock, pilgrim hat, war bonnet, wheat, corn, America, football, bread, pumpkin, pie, cranberry, leaves, Thursday, family, sunflower, November, acorn.

How to use:

- represent and learn the vocabulary. To make the process more engaging and fun, play a range of different flashcard games (see the list below);

- tell some historical facts connected with the holiday with the help of flashcards;

- create and tell stories about pilgrims, their voyage and new life in America;

- make a lapbook or an interactive notebook in the classroom, printing the pictures of smaller size for your students to cut them out, paste in their copybooks and sign.

Flashcard games:

· Listen, point and say. Place flashcards or objects for the key vocabulary around the classroom. Call out a vocabulary word. The children point to the correct flashcard or object. Alternatively, play the chant with the target vocabulary and the children point or touch the correct card when they hear the word. Now point to the flashcards one by one, the children must say the words. Option: describe the location of the card, e.g. It's next to the window. What's this? The children then say the word.

· What's missing? Put a number of flashcards (6-8) on the table (or floor) face-up in order all the players could see them properly. Students look at the cards trying to memorize as many as possible. Ask them to close their eyes and remove one (or more cards). Ask: what's missing? They must name the missing card. The student who does it first, gets a point or has a go to take away another card. Option: to make the game harder, add a new card from a related lexical set each time or remove more than one card. To make the game more effective, and reduce teacher talking time, divide the students into groups and give them cards with vocabulary you want them to learn or revi se.

· Memory game. Print two sets of flashcards. Put all cards face down on the floor (or table), determine the order of the players in the game. Children take turns to open two cards and name them. If they match, the player keeps the cards and has another go, if they don't the cards are turned over again and another child goes. At the end of the game you can ask children to make short sentences with target grammar and vocabulary using the cards they have won.

☝  Read more than 30 games in the PREVIEW FILE.


⭐ You may also be interested in:

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Total Pages
41 pages
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