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Inference

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Fun way for 3rd grade, 4th grade, or 5th grade students to practice making inferences. Cut and paste inferencing centers that are no prep.

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We know how important it is to teach our students to make inferences when they read. It's a tricky concept, and one that needs to be taught again and again. Students often confusing inferring with making predictions and observations, and some are just confused all together! Som

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If you want an easy book to read, Flotsam, by David Wiesner, is the perfect book for you! Flotsam is a wordless picture book; this means there are no words at all! How simple. Flotsam is about a bo...

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Making inferences in nonfiction text - this strategy would work with any genre, but students need soooo much practice in nonfiction text!

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Teach your students about inferencing using task cards with riddles, clues, and stories. Use a puzzle graphic organizer to help students understand the components of making inferences. This file also includes a digital option in Google Slides for distance learning. Your 3rd, 4th, or 5th grade students will have fun with this engaging FREE inferencing activity. #makinginferences #inferencing

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Description This January NO PREP Packet for 2nd Grade is FILLED with hands-on, engaging and FUN resources that cover core skills for 2nd Grade! The activities in this packet can be use for group work , centers, small groups, homework and more! The BEST part is that there is NO PREP! NO costly colored ink, NO laminating, NO cutting …. just PRINT! ******************************************************************************** Kindergarten Version: HERE 1st Grade Version: HERE…

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382 Likes, 7 Comments - Amanda Newsome-A Perfect Blend (@aperfectblendteaching) on Instagram: “AMAZING = one word to describe @theamygroesbeck!! Follow her for amazing resources, anchor…”

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We know how important it is to teach our students to make inferences when they read. It's a tricky concept, and one that needs to be taught again and again. Students often confusing inferring with making predictions and observations, and some are just confused all together! Som

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What do you observe in this picture? What details do you notice? What do see when observing it "closely"? What inferences can you make based on what you see in this picture? These are just a few of the questions that get kids thinking about some of the answers to many of the questions we ask them during close readings of a text. Picture of the Day is an inferring strategy I started with... Photo courtesy of Barbara Saia of Happy Go Smile ... students last year to increase their reading…

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Learning to make inferences is a key literacy skill. These inferences anchor charts will help your students get more from their reading.

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