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5th Grade Anchor Chart and Close Reading Passage for teaching persuasive techniques including causality, parallelism, misleading statements, exaggerated statements, contradictory statements, and comparison.  I had a hard time finding material to teach this TEKS to my 5th graders, so I wrote my own passage!
from Teachers Pay Teachers

Persuasive Text Study: Close Reading Passage, Notebook Activity, Test Prep

5th Grade Anchor Chart and Close Reading Passage for teaching persuasive techniques including causality, parallelism, misleading statements, exaggerated statements, contradictory statements, and comparison. I had a hard time finding material to teach this TEKS to my 5th graders, so I wrote my own passage!

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GREAT 3rd grade blog. Lots of wonderful teaching ideas

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from The Friendly Teacher

Writing with Mentor Texts

Persuasive writing prompts are best with a mentor text! I love persuasive writing activities with mentor texts because the writing is always engaging and hilarious! (Freebie Included)

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from I Teach. What's Your Superpower?

Digging Deeper with Persuasive Text

Going Deeper with Persuasive Text- this blog post describes a 4th grade lesson... and it includes a freebie!!

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from ~Joy in the Journey~

Writing Workshop: Persuasive Letter Writing

Persuasive writing

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from Ideas For Teachers

Persuasive Texts – NAPLAN

Persuasive Texts – NAPLAN « Ideas For Teachers

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from I Teach. What's Your Superpower?

Digging Deeper with Persuasive Text

A language arts teaching blog for third and fourth grade teachers full of technology ideas, engaging lessons, and freebies.

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Intro To Persuasive Text using TV commercials: Bandwagon and Loaded Words

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This is a sheet that contains persuasive sentence starters. Cut the sentence starters our and give to children to use while writing their persuasive sentence, or paragraph, depending on the grade level. You could use these to show how persuasive writing differs from other types of writing, and the clues that we look for in writing to tell the type of text it is.

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This anchor chart activity is an example of critical literacy in the classroom. Here, students will learn how to critically analyze texts, more specifically, what the author is trying to say. This activity will help students understand that different texts portray different messages and as an audience we must be critical the meaning or purpose of these texts. These skills also apply to media literacy as media messages are always intended at a specific audience and may not always be accurate.

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