|Corbett Maths||Online and downloads|
|Count On||Explanations in ”Maths Magnet”, and online games|
|Topmarks||Online games to practice maths skills|
|Story Bots||Video clips available on Netlfix or youtube|
|British Council||Loads of online activities for all areas of literacy.|
|Oxford Owl||Online books and resources – including Read Write Inc Support|
|Teach your monster to read
|Fun phonics learning, from individual letter sounds up to word and sentence level.|
|ICT||Little Miss Inventors Code Garden
|Enlarge the small game screen. Very simple online coding game.|
|Scratch||Great Online teach yourself to code activities|
|Topics||RSPB||Lots of fun ideas for ideas in nature|
|You need to sign up, but this is free. Great for curious kids.|
|Big History Project||Videos, stories and quizzes about our world.|
|Online videos, lessons and games for French, German and many others|
|Art||Shoo Rayner Art||Online drawing tutorials. We use this lots in school!|
|How to Draw Cartoons||Online|
|Multi-subject||BBC Bitesize||Online games and videos, daily lessons|
|Education.com||Reading, writing, maths and typing activities.|
|Topmarks||Online games to practice maths, phonics and spelling.|
There are lots of old sayings about the weather. Do your parents or grandparents know any more?
Here are some activities to enjoy whatever the weather – at this time of year especially, there can be all sorts even in one day!
1. For a windy day – Fly Paper Bag Kites
2. For a sunny day – Build a human sundial
3. For a rainy day – Make a rain gauge
More ideas at https://mothernatured.com/nature-play/50-ways-to-play-in-the-rain/
4. Sow some seeds and watch them grow – making the most of the March winds and April showers (and sunshine)
5. For a cold (grey!) day – Make Potato Soup and Baking Powder Rolls. (In the days that March borrows from April, some warming soup and bread might be just the thing!)
Paper Bag Kite
March is known for its winds. On a windy day make this simple paper bag kite and then have fun outside catching the wind. (Works on a non-windy day too!)
You will need:
• A paper bag – lunch bag type ideal, but any will work, stronger the better. Plastic bags will work too.
• String or twine
• A stick/loo roll tube – optional
• Felt pens/crayons/tissue paper/stickers/colourful plastic bags
What to do:
Decorate your bag in any way you like – with patterns, a face etc (the open end is the bottom).
Attach streamers cut from tissue/plastic bags to the bottom of the bag.
Fold 3 cm of the open end of the bag over to add strength.
Attach 2 pieces of string/twine about 80 cm long to bag corners by either taping (as in diagram) or threading though holes (as in picture) to form 2 loops.
Cut another longer length of string and tie the 2 loops together.
If wish, attach stick/squashed loo roll tube to end of string and wind up to make handle.
Go out and fly your kite – you will need to run with it or stay on spot and spin round to catch the wind.
Build a Human Sundial
You will need:
• A sunny area
• a slab or tile
• about 12 small stones or tiles
• a permanent marker pen
What to do:
Start at midday on a sunny day
Put your slab/tile down in your sunny area
Stand on it, straight and tall (you are now the gnomon – the pointy up bit on a sundial!)
Look at your shadow Place a stone (or ask someone else to do it for you) where the top of your shadow reaches. This is 12 o’clock.
Write 12 on the stone.
Now set a timer for 1 o’clock and repeat this1 o’clock. Continue this on the hour every hour until the sun goes down.
Next morning, if the sun is still shining, you can get up early and mark the morning hours.
When you are finished you will have roughly a semi-circle pattern of stones forming your very own human sundial.
Please find some information on home learning for Primary 3
Here some help for using Google Classrooms
Our Early Years Centre Manager has created this for you to use:
Your School Team
This letter is being sent by email to parents and carers today.
Here’s a link to Enquire’s Additional Support for Learning: a guide for parents and carers.
Enquire can help you understand your child’s rights to additional support for learning and how to work in partnership with their school or nursery to make sure your child gets the support they need.