Dogmasda

 (9)
United States - Colorado - Fountain
Dogmasda
4.0
1 votes
As an artist and an educator, I am set out to create affordable lesson plans and various other materials that art teachers K-12 can use in their classrooms.
 
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By Dogmasda
6 easy rules for students to follow in the art room. Great for any elementary, middle, or high school classroom. Can be printed in a poster size (18x24) or letter (8.5x11).
Subjects:
Arts, Art History, Visual Arts
Grades:
PreK, Kindergarten, 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, 12th
Types:
Printables, Bulletin Board Ideas, Posters
$2.00
1 rating
4.0
Digital Download PDF (0.85 MB)
By Dogmasda
A great way to introduce and reward students for having a growth mindset. These can be printed in black and white for kids to color, or on some colored paper for a pop of fun!
Subjects:
Life Skills, For All Subject Areas, For All Subjects
Grades:
PreK, Kindergarten, 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th, Homeschool
Types:
Fun Stuff, Printables, By TpT Sellers for TpT Sellers
$1.50
not yet rated
Digital Download PDF (1.40 MB)
By Dogmasda
Essential Questions artists ask themselves when in the process of making. This helps kids and parents see the creative process throughout the classroom and helps build the mind of a young learner.
Subjects:
Arts, Visual Arts, Graphic Arts
Grades:
Kindergarten, 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 11th, 12th, ...
Types:
Posters, By TpT Sellers for TpT Sellers
FREE
not yet rated
Digital Download PDF (0.99 MB)
By Dogmasda
Have students who keep forgetting to put their names on their artwork? Hang this sign on the rack to remind them to have their names on the back of their artwork. I recommend printing two per drying rack, so you can make it double sided.
Subjects:
Arts, Visual Arts, Graphic Arts
Grades:
Not Grade Specific
Types:
Posters
FREE
not yet rated
Digital Download PDF (0.82 MB)
By Dogmasda
I don't know about you, but it bothers me how much my students say "I can't." As an art teacher, I hear it way too often. I always tell the kids that "can't" is my least favorite word. I created this sign for my classroom, and wanted to share it for
Subjects:
Other
Grades:
Not Grade Specific
Types:
Posters
FREE
not yet rated
Digital Download PDF (0.79 MB)
By Dogmasda
Art advocacy can mean a lot for your classroom, no matter what grade you teach. As an art teacher or someone who integrates art there will come a time when someone questions the purpose of art in education. In this package you will get some colorful
Subjects:
Arts, Visual Arts, Graphic Arts
Grades:
Not Grade Specific
Types:
Bulletin Board Ideas, Posters
$1.50
not yet rated
Digital Download PDF (1.37 MB)
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TEACHING EXPERIENCE

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MY TEACHING STYLE

I am a teacher that is standards based, creativity focused, and skill enhancing. I believe in making the art room a valuable experience for all children and making it worth while to them.

HONORS/AWARDS/SHINING TEACHER MOMENT

Yet to be added

MY OWN EDUCATIONAL HISTORY

When I was little, I went to an amazing school in Fredericksburg Virginia. This school had so many opportunities: art, music, p.e., theatre, etc. I had no idea the amazing opportunity I had there, until 3rd grade. In the middle of my 3rd grade year, just after creating an awesome clay cup in art class, my parents got divorced and we moved to my parent's hometown in California. This town was so small, the population, including the valley surrounding it, was less than 2,000 people. The schools were mainly made up of trailer buildings, which meant you had to walk outside to get to you classroom. There was no such thing as "specials" (art, music, p.e.) so the teachers would do one or so lessons surrounding it, then move on. In middle school we all had to take p.e. but there was no music and there was an art class, but it was taught by a teacher who didn't even care what the kids like. I was determined to take it though, for the experience, but because I was an advanced student in math and writing, my schedule filled up. The only electives I could take were dance or teachers assistant. Since the idea of teaching was already in my head, I volunteered across the bridge (the only thing between the elementary and middle school was a tiny canal with bushes). In high school, I had a similar problem: too many advanced classes for art. Freshmen year I was introduced to theatre (which was taught by the art teacher, so I was happy). Sophomore year I fought to get into art but lost theatre. Junior year my advanced classes were cut due to lack of students signing up, but I managed to get back into theatre and cut out art. Senior year I was fed up with the battle and arranged a way I could take theatre and art and culinary. I even worked out a way I could take 2 art classes the same year, bringing my final class count to 8 (normally 7, except seniors tend to only take 5). I had to fight hard for my creative outlet since it wasn't available. I found along side my art teacher and his wife, who one year was let go by an ignorant principal. The arts aren't always supported but they are an essential part of education. Which is why I make sure my students get he opportunity to be creative.

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