These are chapter questions for this historical fiction novel that check for students' comprehension. The questions are all levels of thinking from "right there" to higher-order thoughts of analyzing and inferring.
A synopsis of the novel is provided and then a summary organizer follows that students write their own synopsis after every chapter. Students then have questions to answer after completing reading a section. There is approximately one question per
This Dr. Seuss packet is appropriate for upper elementary and middle school students. A short biography is presented about Theodor Geisel's life and then a page is presented explaining how he became known as Dr. Seuss. This is a great introductory
Comprehension questions for all levels of thinking are organized in order by chapter of the novel. Vocabulary is also identified for each chapter.
This holocaust novel is great nonfiction text for all readers in grades 6 - 8. The format of these
Pre-reading questions followed by sets of questions for each chapter are included in this guided reading comprehension question packet. The questions cover Webb's Depth of Knowledge and Bloom's Taxonomy. Students are required to summarize, explain,
This is a unit of guided reading questions using three groups of selected text to use with upper elementary and middle school students. Questions are aligned with the Common Core using Webb's Depth of Knowledge. A cumulative test to review all the
Middle Grade novel, Toys: Amazing Stories Behind Some Great Inventions, by Don Wulffson (2014), is great informational text in a story format. This packet contains 4 sections of short-answer response questions based on summary, timeline, problem
Students use this checklist to self-evaluate their Close Reading skills applied to any reading assignment. This checklist notes the skills applied while reading and then looks at two levels of achievement.
Close Reading strategies included are
Students can work independently or in a small group to identify story setting, major and minor characters, tone, and episodes (events).
This task asks students to use textual evidence to demonstrate knowledge of setting, tone, and character change.
This double-sided task asks students to set reading goals, summarize, answer a choice question about genre, problem, or prediction, and then leaves a place for a teacher-created question. This "roll the dice" question can align directly with your