This is a printable worksheet to use after reading, The Mixed Up Chameleon. There are four chameleons on this sheet where students can record four supporting details from the story and then identify the main idea, recording it on the top chameleon.
This is a fun activity for students to compare the 'official' age of a child born on Feb. 29, having a birthday every 4 years to a child born on March 1st, having a birthday every year. Students will complete a t-chart comparing the ages of both
In the story, The Mixed Up Chameleon, by Eric Carle, the chalmeleon wishes he was different animals for various reasons. This is a writing activity where students will complete a brainstorming map, listing three things they would like to be and
This is a worksheet that I made to go along with If You Give a Pig a Pancake. First, there are a list of short and long vowel words that follow the CVC, CVCe spelling patterns. Students read each word and differentiate whether the word has a short
This is a writing prompt that correspondes to the story The Mixed Up Chameleon. After reading the book, brainstorm ideas with students different features of animals that would be great to have (example bird's wings to fly). This is a printable
This is a writing prompt I created to go along with a beach, ocean theme. Students imagine that they have found a treasure chest in their yard. They will write to explain what is inside the chest and what they will do with their treasure.
Students will work with a partner, rolling two dice and then making the smallest and largest numbers they can with the numbers they roll. Example, if they roll a three and a two, they'd make 32 for the largest number and 23 for the smallest number.
This is a writing prompt extension for the story Henry and Mudge and the Funny Lunch. Students are asked to make connections to the story and create a funny lunch for their moms. They are encouraged to used descriptive language in the prompt and
This is an extension activity to go along with the Kevin Henkes story Chester's Way. After reading the story aloud to students, have students predict what will happen after the story ends. There is a picture of the last page in the story and a