Grammar Banners: Homophones and Commonly Misused Words. Decorative and useful banners for your classroom!

Grammar Banners: Homophones and Commonly Misused Words

Use these decorative banners to display homophones and commonly misused words in your classroom while writing, before tests, or

great resource for homeschooling tips--also suggested link to songs that help remember parts of speech

Parts-of-Speech-Flipbook- We used this Parts of Speech worksheet to briefly go over the parts of speech so the kids could understand what they were and the jobs they do in writing and speech.

Prefixes, Suffixes and a FREEBIE!

Prefixes, Suffixes and a FREEBIE!

Grades 4-5: Vocabulary Games | Scholastic.com

Fourth grade and fifth vocabulary development .Practice new words with these creative classroom games.

Types of Nouns - Interactive Notebook Freebie!

Types of Nouns - Interactive Notebook Freebie! (All Things Upper Elementary)

No more manila folders! Using clear photo boxes makes organization so much easier.

Hi friends! I am back today with another organization project that was on my summer to do list. For years I have been using task cards w.

Adjective Word Challenge   Have some fun with parts of speech! This is great activity to use after studying adjectives. Depending on the level of your students it may be completed independently or in pairs. It can be used for elementary aged students or ESL students of any age. Click on the image below to check it out! Enjoy!  A Classroom for All Seasons adjectives ESL first grade parts of speech second grade third grade

Adjective Word Challenge

Use this free worksheet to add a little fun to your "Parts of Speech" unit. Great activity for early finishers, also! It is from the larger product Word Challenges - Fun Worksheets for

Games for Teaching Prepositional Phrases in Middle School

Games for Teaching Prepositional Phrases in Middle School

Learning parts of speech is necessary, but it does not have to be boring. Grammar games reinforce a particular language feature, such as prepositional phrases, without putting students to sleep.


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