The teacher will write adjectives on the whiteboard that describe various objects (e.g., the words “big” and “small” written next to a picture of an elephant and a worm). Students will then be asked what kind of objects are big. The students will give answers as the teacher writes them on the board in a list.
The teacher will then repeat this process for small objects. Next, students will get into groups of three. Each group will have a basket containing 9 sets of flashcards depicting objects of various sizes. Each student in each group will take one set of cards at random and identify the adjective that best describes each object (e.g., an elephant would be big.
Before you begin writing your lesson plan, it is important to first identify the main ideas or concepts you want to teach your students. Consider what they need to learn to be successful. It might be helpful to create a list of goals and then write down how each goal can be taught.
This will help you decide on an appropriate topic for your lesson. If there are certain skills or concepts that seem too difficult for one class period, then break them up into smaller lessons. For example, if you want students to learn about verbs, start by teaching them what verbs are and then move onto more advanced topics like conjugation rules or tenses later on in their education.
Once you have decided what topics should be covered during each lesson, begin developing specific activities based around those ideas. Think about how much time you will have available during class periods so that all objectives can be accomplished within an allotted amount of time without rushing through any section too quickly or taking too long on something else.