PE with Joe Wicks
Jasminara, Nasima and Louise's groups
1. Read a set of poems
• Read the four nature poems: The Garden Year; First Primrose; Colouring In; Autumn Fires.
• You could also challenge yourself to read Snow in the Suburbs.
• Choose your favourite of these poems. Why do you like it?
2. Answer questions about your favourite poem
• Use Poetry Questions and think about your favourite poem.
• Read each of the sets of questions, think about your answer and then carefully write it down.
Share your answers with a grown-up. Show them the poems and ask them which their favourite would be.
3. Practise reading your favourite poem out loud
• Read the Top tips for reading a poem aloud.
• Practise reading your poem out loud and then share your reading with somebody else.
Try these Fun-Time Extras
• Can you record your poetry reading and send it to someone else?
• Read Top tips for learning a poem by heart and try to memorise some or all of your poem.
• Make a plan for your own poem about months of the year. Write your ideas on Poem Ideas and then try writing your poem.
Vicky and Bonnie's groups
If you need to, go back to Thursday’s lesson and re-read the story summary to make sure you are familiar with how the story goes.
- Re-read the plan you have created for your own version of the story.
- See if you can add anything else to your plan to make it more exciting.
- Begin to write your story using your plan to help you.
- Use paragraphs to break up your story (watch the video below to help you to remember what paragraphs are).
- Use descriptive adjectives and verbs.
- Write in past tense (think about the work we did last week on perfect present tense).
Nasima, Jasminara and Louise's groups
Watch the video - remember to pause it whenever they ask a question to give you some thinking time. Watch it again if you would like to. Then click on 'Get the Activity' to complete your work. When you have checked it, click on 'Get the Answers' to see what you get correct and what you need to work on.
Vicky and Bonnie's groups
Today you are going to practice writing three-digit numbers.
We use place value headings like 10, 100, 1000.
These help us do sums and see which numbers are bigger than others.
A number is made of one or more digits.
The number 6379, for example, is made of the digits 6, 3, 7 and 9.
6 thousands, 3 hundreds, 7 tens and 9 ones.
Click the link below to watch the videos and complete the activities.
We’d love for you to show siblings and discuss with family what is happening? Are vibrations being made? How is the sound travelling to your ear? Do you think the sound waves are long or short?
Please take pictures of your experiments and send them to us by email.
Click on the pictures below that will take you to the videos