The following tasks may be done in any order. Follow up activities can be found in the Resources section below. If you complete these, just copy them out into your Home Learning Book or on paper.Sometimes answers are given.Here, please try the tasks first and then check the answers afterwards. REMEMBER we learn from our mistakes - having a go is most important.
|If you click on any yellow box, it will take you directly to a lesson link.|
|Watch BBC Daily on iPlayer|
Practise finding these non-unit fractions
Once you have answered all of the questions, ask an adult to check them for you or contact me so I can mark them for you.
( Click here to watch yesterday's video again if yo need help)
In this lesson, you will learn more about different units of measure for weight and capacity. You will compare each type of unit of measure and consider which measurements are most suitable for measuring different things. You will also convert between measures.
Click here to start the lesson
Use these two keys to move backwards and forwards through the lesson.
From the list, click on Activity 8
Remember to press 'Hide List ' to see the whole activity.
In today's BBC Bitesize lesson , you will re-cap on how to
'Improve your Writing with Proof Reading'(or editiing to you!)
There a 2 videos to watch and four fun activities.
If you wrote a diary entry yesterday, you can go back and proof read that too.
Open the document "When this is all over" at the bottom of this page. Read the poem. It's quite a long one, so take your time.
What do you think? If you can, write down some of your thoughts.
Here's Charlotte again
Open the YouTube video "When this is all over" and see Charlotte reciting the poem. What do you think? How does it seem different to when you read it? Why do you think Charlotte reads some parts of it very quickly?
Stop the video and replay your favourite parts of the poem. Use the document to read those parts as well.
Charlotte wrote this fantastic poem by thinking about what she would do when this Coronavirus problem was all over. What would you do? Write a few ideas down. Then "play" with the words so the lines sound better.
To some people, writing poetry is one of the hardest things in the world to do.
Here are a few ideas for you:
1) Write about what you know about.
2) Use words that are fun and sound good when you say them.
3) You can rhyme if you want to, but you don't have to.
4) Use words that sound silly, but make you laugh.
Remember to send tour work to me on Dojo or by email
|The Daily challenge is an additional activity for you to complete if you have time and wish to do so.|
|Daily Challenge||Extra information|
| If you can solve the problem, email me with the answer. My email address is on the 4SE homepage.
Or you could click here to go to the Ask Mrs Eadon page and fill in the contact form.