Teach your students how to tie their shoes step-by-step using this Gibby's Garden Notebook lesson. The interactive lesson--to be used with a SMARTBoard or other technology--teaches students how to tie their own shoes with videos showing each step.
This PowerPoint helps students examine the effects of their behavioral choices. Each slide includes a situation, a behavioral response, and a fill-in-the-blank of how others around the person may feel. With guidance from the teacher, the student
Use Mario Money as a token economy system for a class, group of students, or individual students. Featuring Mario and Yoshi, these $1 and $5 bills serve as a very motivating reinforcer for children. The download includes the template in two formats:
This Gibby's Garden activity supplements How Do Dinosaurs Go To School (Jane Yolen & Mark Teague). Using pictures from the book and removing any background distractions, the activity includes eight questions, one right answer, and one wrong
This Gibby's Garden Notebook activity gives young children a general overview of vegetables. It teaches three components: the origin of vegetables, the buying of vegetables at the store, and eating vegetables. With lots of special features and
This PowerPoint activity supplements the book "Please Say Please! Penguin's Guide to Manners," by Margery Cuyler and Will Hillenbrand. The book and activity focus on behavior during meals. Each slide contains a situation from the book and an example
Teach students when, how, and why you should say sorry to another person. This PDF includes an interactive social skills lesson and a practice page for role playing. The lesson has fill-in-the-blank responses, as well as boxes to draw/write
This Gib's Garden PowerPoint distinguishes good attitudes from bad attitudes. Use this with a small group, or have students click through the activity independently. The first four statements--audio included!-- must be sorted into either the good
This Gib's Garden social story focuses on the difference between asking for help versus asking for the answer. I created this for students who would politely ask for help on their schoolwork with the intention of receiving a word-for-word answer.