Learning Objective Identify and describe shapes squares, circles, triangles, rectangles, hexagons, cubes, cones, cylinders, and spheres.
Student samples of completed writing Setting the Stage: Students should talk about how people in the community use tools. For example, a carpenter uses a hammer and nails, or a doctor uses a stethoscope.
In a class discussion, have the students talk with a partner about what is a useful tool. Model the difference between a reason and an opinion. Do some class sharing on a useful tool and the reasons.
Fill out the Greedy Triangle Useful Poster Guide on a large poster for the students, using a tool that a partner set had chosen. Decide on two reasons, and write them down on the poster. Read the Greedy Triangle I can Poster together. Before reading, ask the students to listen for the new words from the poster, which were shapes, and see if they could hear how each shape was useful.
While reading, stop after a couple of pages and see if the students can point out how each shape is useful, using the illustration to help.
After reading, introduce the vocabulary words of triangle and quadrilateral [on page 2 of the Greedy Triangle Useful Poster Guide].
Ask the students to think to themselves about which one is more useful and then share with a partner why either shape is useful. I handed out the Greedy Triangle Notemaker. Students were allowed to pick either the triangle or quadrilateral and fill that word in on the top line, then they had to write reasons why the shape was useful.
Each page inside should be blank. Ask the students to choose either triangle or quadrilateral and put that on the front cover of their book. For the inside, ask students to look around the classroom and find their chosen shape, draw it in their book, then write where they found it.
Some students might stay with one shape throughout the book, others might switch when they felt they had found all the shapes that they were looking for; some students might re-title the book, My Shape Book, and looked for both shapes.
After they finish their books, find some physical objects around the room and asked students to show with fingers what shape they saw in the shape that I displayed.This The Greedy Triangle Lesson Plan is suitable for 3rd Grade.
Third graders use the book "The Greedy Triangle" to practice measuring perimeter and area. They also calculate the length of objects. 1. Obtain a copy of The Greedy Triangle by Marilyn Burns, Round Trip by Ann Jonas, or Eight Hands Round by Ann Whitford Paul.
The first book tells the story of a triangle who wants to experience life as other shapes and is transformed into various ones. The second tells the story of a trip into the. Lesson Overview & Objective: After guiding students through an exercise on giving reasons for something being useful, students listen to The Greedy Triangle by Marilyn Burns and determine how triangles and quadrilaterals are useful.
Students make books that show where the shapes occur in the world. Obtain a copy of The Greedy Triangle by Marilyn Burns, Round Trip by Ann Jonas, or Eight Hands Round by Ann Whitford Paul.
The first book tells the story of a triangle who wants to experience life as other shapes and is transformed into various ones. Exploring Through Literature - The Greedy Triangle 10 minutes When I read the book The Greedy Triangle by Marilyn Burns, I have my students sit on the carpet up close to the Smartboard.
The greedy triangle lesson plans and worksheets from thousands of teacher-reviewed resources to help you inspire Find The Greedy Triangle lesson plans and worksheets. Showing 1 - 62 of 62 3rd graders listen to The Greedy Triangle and make predictions about what the triangle will become.
Students read ten clues about a mystery animal.