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Title & DescriptionUser Rating
Best of Works 4 Me: Transitions
Tips and strategies to guide you and your students smoothly through the shifts and changes associated with learning, whether it's from activity to activity or from year to year.
   (by 0 users)
Call and Response Cues
What do waterfalls, bananas, and slugs have in common? They are all part of Ms. Stevens’ method of getting her students’ attention easily and quickly.
   (by users)
Changing Signals
Keeping order while students change classes or switch from one activity to another can sometimes require all the patiene you can muster. Here are some tips from Ms. Moreng that you might find very useful throughout your day
   (by 0 users)
Easy Transitioning for Little Ones
You’ve finished one activity, but before you can start the next one a few students are already straggling about. Ms. Postman has six suggestions to help you shepherd young students from one activity to the next quickly and easily.
   (by users)
Fun Ways to Engage Students During Classroom Transitions
When the bell rings to change classes, sometimes all learning engagement goes out the door, too. Here's a great way to capture your students' focus and attention the second the walk in your classroom.
   (by 0 users)
Getting Straight to Work
It’s easy to be organized at the beginning of the school year, butthe paper and projects soon pile up. Here's a tip to help you keep a clutter-free classroom right from the start.
   (by users)
Give Students a Brain Break
When her students get antsy or noisy during transitions or after they’ve been sitting too long, educator Kate Hahn gives them a “Brain Break.”
   (by 0 users)
Give Students a Brain Break
When her students get antsy or noisy during transitions or after they’ve been sitting too long, educator Kate Hahn gives them a “Brain Break.”
   (by users)
Managing Group Discussions
Facilitating large group discussions can present a unique challenge: how do you quiet talkative students and keep everyone on point without disrupting the conversation? Debra has just the trick.
   (by 0 users)
Moving to the Kindergarten Classroom
For anyone moving from middle school or upper primary grades to kindergarten, be prepared for a vast difference in attention span and level of independence. With that in mind, Ms. Martin has spelled out some valuable tips for you.
   (by users)