Similar ideas popular now
Drawing Conclusions Crime Scene Investigation (Digital Version Included)
"Who Kidnapped Our Principal??" is an engaging activity that brings drawing conclusions and making inferences to LIFE. Students will LOVE this. Create a crime scene and let students infer what each piece of evidence means about the suspect. Students analyze suspects by highlighting what connects them to the crime scene.Included:Top Secret Agent BadgesSuspect DescriptionsStep by Step lesson guidesCrime scene investigation page
Stephanie McConnell of Principal Principles
Riddles are a great way to introduce drawing conclusions to the youngest learners. The Drawing Conclusion frames are interactive. Students cut and fold open the frame then illustrate/write the answer to the riddle on the inside. A blank frame is included so students can create their own riddle and have their classmates draw conclusions.
Inferring or Drawing Conclusions Unit
This is a three week inferring/drawing conclusions unit that covers the guidelines of what inferring is in reading. This 29 page unit includes minilessons, materials, posters, anchor charts, and graphic organizers. These inferring graphic organizers can be used with many texts. Students will infer unknown words, inferring situations, poems, comics, fiction and nonfiction text. $
Inference Passages - using evidence and schema - COMMUNITY HELPERS - PREVIEW
Passages to help students use text clues and background knowledge make inferences This is FREEBIE of my 24 passage set found hereInference is a hard skill to master. Especially in students with reading comprehension difficulties. I created these short passages to help my students practice this skill.
Making Inferences Distance Learning Activities FREE | Inferencing Worksheets
Are you teaching your students about making inferences? This inferencing product is FREE and includes various printables to help students understand how to infer using a variety of strategies. Teacher friendly and engaging for students, you're sure to l
Story Elements Worksheet: Problem and Solution
This activity helps students identify the problem and solution as part of story elements. Students will read 4 short passages and write the problem and solution in the provided blanks. The activity can be used in 3rd or 4th grade, or where appropriate.
Story Elements Worksheet: What’s the Setting?
What's the Setting - Story Elements Printable Reading Skills Worksheet. In this worksheet, students read 4 different passages and write the setting (time and place) for each of the passages. This story elements worksheet is ideal for 3rd and 4th grade but can be used where appropriate.
Discovering the Elements of the Story | Worksheet
Story Elements Worksheet - Discovering the Elements of Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. In this worksheet activity, students work on discovering the elements of the story, Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland. Students read a passage and then answer questions related to the character, setting, problem and solution.
Where Am I? | More Inference Practice for Middle School
Middle School Inference Worksheet - Where am I? - There are five different scenarios in this worksheet, and your student must infer where each one is taking place. It’s aligned with middle school Common Core Standards for Reading Literature or Reading Informational Text, although other students may also use it.