P abc mouse: 「P」のうた ‘The Letter P Song’ by ABCmouse.com – The Letter P video

Опубликовано: June 25, 2023 в 5:14 pm


Категории: Miscellaneous

Kindergarten and First Grade | Florida Center for Reading Research

Kindergarten and First Grade Student Center Activities

Phonological Awareness  |  Phonics  |  Fluency  |  Vocabulary  |  Comprehension   

Phonological Awareness

  • Rhyme or No Rhyme

  • Matching Rhyme Time

  • Rhyming A-LOT-OH!

  • Pocket Rhymes

  • Rhyme Closed Sort

  • Rhyme Pie

  • Rhyme Memory Match

  • Rhyming Game

  • Rhyme Flip Book

  • Alliteration Action

  • Popular Pals

  • Silly Sentence Big Book

Sentence Segmentation
  • Nursery Rhyme

  • Sentence Game

  • Sentence Graph

  • Clapping Names

  • Feed the Animals

  • Syllable Hopscotch

  • Syllable Graph

  • Syllable Say

Onset and Rime
  • Quick Pick

  • Rime House

  • Sound Detective

  • Guessing Game

Phoneme Matching
  • One Card Out

  • Sound Snacker-Sound Smacker

  • Sound Train

  • Pack-A-Backpack

  • Phoneme Go Fish

  • Phoneme Dominoes

  • Sound It-Bag It

  • Final Sound Match-Up

  • Sound Pie

  • Sound Bags

  • Sound Pictures and Picture Puzzles

Phoneme Isolating
  • See It-Sound It

  • The Last Sound Is. ..

  • Move and Tell

  • Sound Quest

Phoneme Segmenting
  • Say and Slide Phonemes

  • Phoneme Photos

  • Phoneme Closed Sort

  • Phoneme Hopscotch

  • The Sound Game

  • Sound Spin

  • Phoneme Feud

Phoneme Segmenting and Blending
  • Treasure Chest

  • Picture Slide

Phoneme Manipulating
  • Drop and Say

  • Name Changes


Letter Recognition
  • Alphabet Borders

  • Letter Cards

  • Alphabet Arc

  • Clip-A-Letter

  • Sorting Letters

  • Pasta Names

  • Poetry Pen

  • Alphabet Memory Game

  • Alphabet Tiles Name Sort

  • Venn Diagram Letter Name Sort

  • Lettercritter

Letter-Sound Correspondence
  • Brown Bag It

  • Photo Chart

  • Letter-Sound Place Mats

  • Words Around Us Memory Game

  • Letter-Sound Dominoes

  • Letter Bag

  • Letter-Sound Pyramid

  • Letter-Sound Folder Sort

  • Letter-Sound Train

  • Letter-Sound Mobile

  • Letter-Sound Bingo

  • Medial Phoneme Spin

  • Where’sThat Sound?

  • Letter-Sound Match

Onset and Rime
  • Onset and Rime Slide

  • Picture the Word

  • Say It Now

  • Rime Closed Sort

  • Word Swat

  • Change-A-Word

  • Word Roll-A-Rama

  • Word Maker Game

Encoding and Decoding
  • Vowel Stars

  • Word Steps

  • Letter Cube Blending

  • Three-In-One

  • Digraph Delight

  • Make a Word

  • A Digraph A Word

High Frequency Words
  • Sandpaper Words

  • Word Checkers

  • Word Fishing

  • Word Baseball

  • Word Memory Game

  • Word Bowling

Variant Correspondences
  • Canned Sort

  • Silent “e” Changes

  • Vowel Slide

  • Flip Manipulating Books

  • R-Controlled Spin

  • Say and Write Letters

Syllable Patterns
  • Picture It In Syllables

  • Piece It Together

  • Syllable Closed Sort

  • Word Syllable Game

Morpheme Structures
  • Compound Word Puzzles

  • Inflection Toss

  • Prefix and Suffix Flip Book

  • Break Apart


Letter Recognition
  • Speedy Alphabet Arc

  • Hungry Letter Mouse

  • Tap Stack

Letter-Sound Correspondence
  • Make a Match

  • Fluency Letter Wheel

  • Letter Flash

Connected Text
  • Speedy Phrases

  • Rereading Decodable Text

  • Partner Reading

  • Repeated Timed Readings

  • Recorded Reading

  • Choral Reading

  • Express It!

  • Readers’ Theater

  • Computer-Based Reading


Word Knowledge
  • Memory Word Match

  • Contraction Connection

  • Synonym Spider

  • Antonym Match-Up

  • Go Fish for Homophones

  • About Me

  • Choose and Chat

  • Action Word Ring Sort

Morphemic Elements
  • Compound Word Hunt

  • Compound Word Flip Book

  • Prefix-O

Word Analysis
  • Transportation Key Sort

  • Cube Word Sort

  • Categor-Ring

  • Word Connections

  • Same and Different

  • Semantic Feature Analysis

Words in Context
  • Another Word

  • Word Fill-In

  • If The Word Fits


Sentence Meaning
  • Sentence-Picture Match

  • Name That Rhyme

  • Sentence Pantomime

  • Silly Sentence Mix-Up

  • Build a Sentence

  • Picture Cube

Narrative Text Structure
  • Picture the Character

  • Character Compare

  • Sequence-A-Story

  • Story Sequence Organizer

  • Story Question Cube

  • Story Grammar

  • Hoop-A-Story Venn Diagram

  • Retell Wheel

Expository Text Structure
  • Expository Fact Strip

  • Expository Text Wheel

  • Projected Paragraphs

  • Summarizing

Text Analysis
  • Fiction and Nonfiction Sort

  • Fact Versus Opinion

  • Cause and Effect Roll

  • Cause and Effect Organizer

Monitoring for Understanding
  • K-W-L

  • Make-and-Check-A-Prediction

  • Classifying Information

  • Sum It Up

© Florida State University

Tallahassee, FL 32306

FSU Directory Assistance

Questions or Comments

Privacy Policy


Early Learning Coalition of Palm Beach County

Age of Learning

Build Skills to Support Children’s School Readiness


Explore ELC’s New Blog


Enroll Your 4-Year-Old in Florida VPK

Learn More

Age of Learning

Build Skills to Support Children’s School Readiness


Explore ELC’s New Blog


Age of Learning

Build Skills to Support Children’s School Readiness


Explore ELC’s Brand New Blog


Enroll Your 4-Year-Old in Florida VPK


Age of Learning

Build Skills to Support Children’s School Readiness


Explore ELC’s Brand New Blog


  • I am a parent

    I need help paying for child care.

    I want to find child care.

    I have questions about my child’s development.

    I want to know more about Voluntary Pre-Kindergarten.

    I have a request about my current services.

  • I am a provider

    I want to partner with ELCPBC.

    I want more information about  program assessments.


    I want to offer more training for my staff.

    I am interested in support for my program.

How Can We Help?

The Early Coalition of Palm Beach County provides services to both families and child care providers, including School Readiness child care services, enrollment in Voluntary Prekindergarten (VPK), and access to numerous early education resources. The Coalition is a nonprofit organization that incorporates local private and public partnerships to meet children’s needs.


The Blog

Using Technology-Based Applications During CLASS Program Assessments

By Arielle Tuan

12 Jun, 2023

Did you know? Children can benefit from using technology in the classroom and expand their learning by using technology-based applications on computers, tablets, or smartboards. One example of a technology-based application is Age of Learning! Here are a few ways educators can implement a healthy, technology-based curriculum, even during a CLASS Program Assessment: Use computers or tablets to share videos that help explain topics under discussion, such as the life cycle of a butterfly. Use computers or tablets during centers as a choice activity and engage with the children during this usage. Use smartboards during guided play with activities such as math games or drawing. Put three or four tablets on a table during centers and ask open-ended questions (for example, “What are you learning?”). Use the tablets as an opportunity to practice more complex topics, such as language modeling or concept development strategies. Encourage the children to think, make predictions, and comparisons! Approach children during their individual time with the technology and help build upon their abilities to complete spelling words and math problems. If they get stuck on a word, phrase, or instruction, help provide additional information about their activity. Provide vocabulary related to what children are seeing on the tablets and discuss how these images relate to real life. Using computers or tablets in small groups is preferred. If it is necessary to use tablets in a large group setting, be flexible when children show interest in something else. So, how do these examples translate to successful interactions on some of the CLASS dimensions? Concept Development- Educators can integrate Age of Learning activities to the current classroom topic, “Letter of the Week,” or science objectives. Concept Development- Educators can facilitate brainstorming and planning, which children can then use with virtual drawings or building platforms to create. Positive Climate- Educators will be close by while children use technology, as well as make positive comments about what the children are doing. Language Modeling- Educators can converse with the children about their virtual activities. Quality of Feedback- Educators can ask children about their actions and thoughts (for example, “Why did you choose that character? How did you create that?”). Educators can then build upon their virtual activities and help while the children use the technology. Regard for the Student Perspective- Educators can ensure children have a controlled choice of virtual activities. Technology-based applications, such as Age of Learning, ABC Mouse, or PBS Kids, are used throughout Pre-K classrooms to enhance learning for children. If educators consistently incorporate these technology strategies, they will help create a productive learning environment that children will become familiar with, while maintaining engaging classroom routines. Make sure not to hide those tablets during CLASS Program Assessments! Educators can incorporate technology into the great work already being done in the classroom.

Acronyms: Explained

01 Dec, 2022

One thing you may come across when researching early learning programs and scholarships are acronyms. In this field, an acronym exists for almost everything, and it can truly boggle the mind. At least, it did for me! Let us make your life a bit easier by freeing some space in your brain and defining the most commonly used acronyms in early learning: CCR&R- Child Care Resource and Referral A free service that helps families identify and select quality early learning programs. DCF- Department of Children and Families A state agency of Florida that provides social services to children, adults, and child care providers. DEL- The Division of Early Learning Part of the Florida Department of Education, DEL supports children, families, and child care providers by partnering with 30 early learning coalitions and Redlands Christian Migrant Association to deliver three programs: School Readiness, Voluntary Prekindergarten (VPK), and Child Care Resource and Referral. DOE- Department of Education The DOE works with parents, teachers, educators, and community members to improve Florida’s education system for students of backgrounds and abilities. EHS- Early Head Start A program that provides early, continuous, intensive, and comprehensive child development and family support services to low-income infants and toddlers and their families. SR- School Readiness A program that helps eligible working parents with the cost of child care (frequently called a child care subsidy). VPK- Voluntary Prekindergarten A free early learning program for 4 and 5-year-olds who live in the state of Florida.  There are plenty more- honestly, we could go on all day- but these are ones you will come across more often. Have any to add? Let us know!

Preparing for VPK

01 Dec, 2022

For many families and caregivers, the beginning of a new school year comes with challenging transitions and new routines. And though my own child is still young, changing our routine from going to the one-year-old classroom at his school to the two-year-old classroom was hard on our family. This can be especially true for children entering into kindergarten and voluntary prekindergarten (VPK) programs. Here are some tips that can help young children and their caregivers prepare for a smooth start: Visit your VPK provider before the first day of school. New places can be scary for little ones but visiting the facility and introducing your child to their teacher can squash some of those first day jitters. It’s also common for parents to have their own set of nerves prior to the first day. Nerves can make one forgetful, so make a list of questions to ask your child care provider to ensure you’re getting all the information you need during your visit. Establish a routine. Whether it’s eating a healthy breakfast in the morning or wrapping your child up in a big bear hug at drop-off, a simple routine can do wonders for easing stress and separation anxiety. Although, if you’re like me, there may be days where you’re late for work and, oops, you’re out of ingredients for a healthy breakfast. It’s OK! The key word here is “simple. ” Even if all you do every morning is a big kiss and an affirmative “have a great day,” if you’re consistent, that’s all that matters. Help your child mentally prepare for school and VPK. Talk to them about the new routine, let them know what time school starts, who will drop them off, pick them up, and what a typical school day will consist of. This can also help get them excited for school! This can be especially helpful for little ones with anxiety. Knowing in advance how long something will last and what to expect can do wonders for their nerves. Even as an adult, those tactics work for me. Equip your child with self-help skills, such as putting on their shoes, dressing themselves, packing their backpack, and mastering toilet etiquette. These skills will help with confidence and get them prepared for the daily school routine. Keep in mind, if mornings tend to be rushed or hectic in your household, many skills can be done the night before, such as having your child lay out clothes or prepare their lunch for the next day. In the weeks leading up to a new VPK school year, transition to an earlier bedtime. Children will do better in the classroom if they are well-rested. An earlier bedtime can sometimes be easier said than done, especially when returning to school after holidays, vacations, and long weekends. Stick with a calming nighttime routine and get back into the earlier groove once everyone is settled into the week. Read books to your child about attending school. This can help them learn what to expect in a prekindergarten program and get them excited about the fun activities that await. Some great options are “A New School Year” by Sally Derby and “The Day You Begin” by Jacqueline Woodson. Or you can make up your own story! Ask your child how they feel about VPK! Having open conversations on their feelings about school is a great opportunity to address fears and concerns. Even if they respond with a shrug or an “I don’t know,” don’t give up! Keep gently asking when they feel up to talking and remind them that you’re always there for them. Do you have a child that has been through, or is currently attending, VPK? What tips do you have to share with other parents and caregivers?


“It is excellent because it provides our children with the necessary knowledge to enter kindergarten ready. My children have learned a lot and have provided me with support tools for the home so that the work is carried out as a team.”

Yajaira Lora,

Parent (on VPK)

ELC Resources

Why Early Child Care is Important

Learn More

Why VPK Matters

Learn More

Helping Your Child Prepare for Kindergarten

Learn More

Applying for Services

Learn More

Our Lending Libraries

Learn More

Tech in the Classroom

Learn More

Ministry of Education of the Russian Federation

998 0 obj
>]/Pages 961 0 R/QITE_DocInfo 995 0 R/Type/Catalog>>
633 0 obj
2015-01-14T16:15:29+06:00Microsoft® Word 20102015-01-15T10:43:02+06:002015-01-15T10:43:02+06:00application/pdf

  • Ministry of Education of the Russian Federation
  • Doliner Leonid Isaevich
  • uuid:d49d4fa4-46e2-4a3e-a77f-482b4f817769uuid:9512a442-730c-44ca-acd8-6e751e9cfbe9default1

  • converteduuid:5c441bc4-4e98-4bcf-a098-41e4d30c614econverted to PDF/A-1aPreflight2015-01-15T10:43:02+06:00
  • Microsoft® Word 20101A

  • http://ns. adobe.com/pdf/1.3/pdfAdobe PDF Schema
  • internalA name object indicating whether the document has been modified to include trapping informationTrappedText
  • http://ns.adobe.com/xap/1.0/mm/xmpMMXMP Media Management Schema
  • internalUUID based identifier for specific incarnation of a documentInstanceIDURI
  • internalThe common identifier for all versions and renditions of a document.OriginalDocumentIDURI
  • http://www.aiim.org/pdfa/ns/id/pdfaidPDF/A ID Schema
  • internalPart of PDF/A standardpartInteger
  • internalAmendment of PDF/A standardamdText
  • internalConformance level of PDF/A standardconformanceText
  • endstream
    1016 0 obj
    1173 0 obj

    Why were 350,000 rats and mice killed in Australia?

    In 2019, more than 350 thousand rodents were killed on the territory of the Australian island of Lord Howe. This was done with 22,000 poison bait traps and large quantities of poisoned grain pellets. So that other animals would not suffer from traps, many of them were caught and kept in zoos. More than $15.5 million was spent on the entire rodent extermination project. The extermination of rats and mice was necessary because there were too many of them on the island. According to researchers’ calculations, several years ago there were 1,000 (!) rodents per inhabitant of the island. In the framework of this article, I propose to find out exactly what rats and mice interfered with people and other inhabitants of the Australian island. And anyway – do you know how rats and mice began to spread throughout the planet and create problems?

    A lot of rats have been killed in Australia, and there is a reason for this

    How to get rid of rats?

    Lord Howe Island Rodent Extermination Project featured in ABC News. This island is located 600 kilometers from Australia and it is relatively small – its area is 14. 6 square kilometers. About 100 years ago, rats came to this island and began to massively exterminate the animals living there. In a few years, they managed to exterminate 5 endemic species – animals that were found exclusively on this island and nowhere else. They also caused the extinction of 13 invertebrates and 2 plant species. In addition to all this, they have become the worst pests of agriculture. Destroying stocks of grain crops, they brought a lot of problems to people.

    Before the start of the rodent eradication program, rats destroyed everything in their path. Even though the length of the island is only about 10 kilometers, it turned out to be quite a challenge. As mentioned at the beginning of the article, poison traps were used to exterminate rodents. The baits were installed in prominent places, and pellets with sent grains were dropped from a helicopter into hard-to-reach parts of the island. These traps could have fallen into local birds such as wood shepherds ( Hypotaenidia sylvestris ) and raven flute players ( Strepera graculina crissalis ). To keep them safe, they were captured and temporarily housed in zoos in Sydney.

    Wood Shepherd

    The plan worked perfectly. After 3 months from the beginning of the program, there are almost no harmful rodents left on the island. At least they weren’t visible. The researchers believe that if rats and mice are not found even after 2 years, Lord Howe Island can be considered free from pests. Since the project was launched a long time ago, it remains only to wait until the second half of 2021. Birds closed in zoos have long been released into the wild and the result of the work done is already noticeable. The forest shepherds returned to the island at the beginning of 2020 and since then their number has increased to 450 individuals. Before, there were far fewer of them.

    Lord Howe Island

    People living on the island have also noticed the changes. Of course, no one breaks into their grain stores anymore. But that’s not all, because at night they again hear the crickets singing. But when rats lived on the island, these insects were very rare. In the end, local residents were satisfied with the result, although they had previously opposed it. Many of them believed that poisonous baits would harm the environment. But nothing bad happened – solid pluses.

    See also: How many animals have been saved from extinction?

    The origin of rats

    According to scientists, rats appeared on our planet about 2.5 million years ago. All over the planet, they began to spread along with man. Most actively, rats spread to different parts on European ships. Due to their spread, many species of animals have suffered in various parts of our planet. Isolated islands were particularly hard hit – Lord Howe, mentioned above, could well be attributed to such. Rats simply ate many animals. And for some, they have become serious competitors who take food for themselves.

    Rats have been living on our planet since very ancient times.

    Rats are also very dangerous for humans.