Powered by Blogger.

Text Structure Mentor Text Picture Books Upper Elementary

Text Structure Mentor Text Picture Books Upper Elementary


Teaching our students to differentiate between different text structures helps them better understand the nonfiction passages and materials they read, identify any bias in the texts they read, and determine the author's purpose.


One simple way to bring a variety of text structures into your classroom to kick off a text structure unit or to accompany your unit is to read and use picture books as text structure mentor texts. I love using picture books as text structure mentor texts because they provide the perfect visual for students for each text structure, and they are easy to refer back to throughout the unit...and all year long!


Just getting started with text structure?

Text structure refers to how the content of a nonfiction reading passage or book is organized. Understanding the different text structures helps our students focus on important ideas, find the main idea, infer, and monitor comprehension. 


Five nonfiction text structures to practice with students...

  • cause and effect
  • sequence
  • description
  • compare and contrast
  • problem and solution


I have compiled my favorite picture books to use when teaching text structure to upper elementary students. Check this list out, add them to your text structure lesson plans, and watch your students' understanding skyrocket!


πŸ‘‰Don't miss out on the FREE text structure starter kit at the bottom of this post!



signature

Teaching Text Structure: A Simple Routine for Upper Elementary

As upper elementary teachers, we are always looking for ways to help our students increase their reading comprehension skills, especially when it comes to reading nonfiction informational texts. We can help our students better understand the nonfiction passages and materials they read by helping them understand and differentiate between different text structures. 


πŸ‘‰ 5 Text Structures Upper Elementary Students Face as Readers:

  • cause and effect
  • sequence
  • description
  • compare and contrast
  • problem and solution


Text structure refers to how content in a text is organized to help readers understand the content they are reading. Understanding the five different text structures helps readers dive deep into the text to understand important ideas, identify the main idea, infer, and monitor comprehension.


Research tells us that understanding text structure is a guiding force for comprehension and guides students in understanding how the information is laid out, ultimately understanding the purpose of the piece. Teaching students how to differentiate between text structures empowers them with the tools to comprehend, analyze, and communicate the information they are reading effectively. It also helps them identify bias as they read more complex nonfiction texts.


How to teach text structure to upper elementary students...

1. Explain, Teach, and Give Visuals

When it comes to getting started, be sure to explain these three things: why each text structure is used, keywords that help identify each text structure, and showing/modeling with coordinating text structure graphic organizers. Spend time explaining the differences between each text structure. Create anchor charts that show these three pieces of information. Grab a free ancho chart at the bottom of this post to get started!

πŸ‘‰ Read more about teaching text structure and tips HERE.






2. Read a Picture Book to Bring Text Structure to Life

A great way to show students different text structures is to read different picture books, at least one from each text structure. This is a great way to bring in a visual and a real-world connection to this tricky concept. Don't worry; you do not have to scour the internet to find the best text structure picture books for upper elementary, I already have a list made for you broken down by text structure!

πŸ‘‰ Read about my favorite text structure picture books HERE.







3. Get Into a Routine

Provide students multiple opportunities and exposure to different text structures to help them build their comprehension toolbox for nonfiction texts. One way you can do that is through daily practice. I have created a daily routine that provides students with many opportunities to read a variety of informational topics written in different text structures. It is simple to use and of high interest to students! Plus it goes beyond just practicing text structure, it also provides vocabulary, critical thinking, and written response practice.


By reading and working with all five text structures on the same topic, students can identify the different characteristics of each structure more simply. This format takes a tricky concept and makes it manageable for our students, especially when they are just learning about text structures.


This routine uses the Text Structure Comprehension Foldables. Simply print back to back and fold. Everything you need to teach and practice text structure daily is included.




Take a look at how to use these foldables to teach text structure for upper elementary students!








Try this schedule to add to your morning work routine to provide daily opportunities for your students to engage with different text structures.





If completing these text structure activities each morning is not an option, you can add these Text Structure Foldables to a center, use them during small group instruction, or sprinkle them into any time you have. Since these packs have five different passages in five different text structures, all on the same topic, students can truly differentiate between the different structures. 



Get started with teaching text structure with this FREE text structure starter kit!





The more time students spend reflecting on the text structure of nonfiction reading materials, the more they can identify the text structure in their own independent and real-world reading. By understanding the text structure, students are better able to pull out the important information, make inferences, and understand the topic at a deeper level. So why not give this routine a try today!? 



You will also love to read:

Using Reading Strategies to Help Readers Grow

Teaching Students Summarize

Quick Tip to Differentiate Summarizing Instruction 

Must Try Inferencing Lesson for Upper Elementary



Check out these Text Structure activities HERE

Like these Text Structure Foldables to just add to your daily routine!








LOVE these ideas? Pin to save!



 


*affiliate links: “Think Grow Giggle is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.” (source: Section 5)



signature

7 Solar Eclipse Activities for Upper Elementary

7 Solar Eclipse Activities for Upper Elementary


Ready for the 2024 solar eclipse in your upper elementary classroom?

When learning about phenomena, upper elementary students dive right in! Their curiosity lends itself to conversations that help them understand tricky concepts like solar and lunar eclipses. That is why I love bringing current events into the classroom!

 

What is a solar eclipse?

A solar eclipse occurs when the moon positions itself and passes between the sun and Earth, casting a shadow that either partially or completely conceals the sun's rays. This is considered a rare and extraordinary event because the moon does not orbit in the exact same path as the sun and Earth do.

 

Teaching about Solar Eclipses

Since solar eclipses are rare, bringing them into the classroom is a great way to make learning authentic and harness your students’ excitement into meaningful activities. Not sure how to get started teaching about solar eclipses? Try these ideas! From hands-on experiments to creative and art-inspired tasks, each activity is designed to not only ignite your students' curiosity but also deepen their comprehension of the upcoming solar eclipse. 


1. Read a Picture Book About the Solar Eclipse

I love turning to picture books when kicking off any new unit, especially tricky science concepts! Since solar eclipses are rare, I can feel confident that the books I select to share with students will be new to them and help them visualize and see eclipses through the books' illustrations before the big event occurs! Reading picture books aloud to upper elementary students helps build background knowledge, allowing all students to have some understanding of the concept or phenomenon before our learning begins.


πŸ‘‰Here are three of my favorites for upper elementary...



Solar Eclipse Books for Upper Elementary
*affiliate links: “Think Grow Giggle is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program. Purchasing does not cost extra for you and recommendations are real



2. Compare and Contrast Solar and Lunar Eclipses

Bringing nonfiction reading passages to your science lessons is a great way to connect content with informational reading skills. When I taught fifth-grade science, I saw firsthand the disconnect students had with using different nonfiction reading strategies they had learned throughout the years with science content materials they were resading. Since then, I always find ways to bring nonfiction reading skills into science class. One easy way to do that is to use informational passages to help students understand eclipses.


Want to give it a try? One way you can try using nonfiction strategies like a study of text structure during your solar eclipse study is to have students focus on comparing and contrasting solar and lunar eclipses. This one idea will have your students comparing, contrasting, critical thinking, and most importantly, understanding the differences between the two. 


πŸ’‘Follow these three steps to compare solar & lunar eclipses:

  1. Read nonfiction passages about both lunar and solar eclipses.
  2. Have students interact with the text by highlighting important information about each eclipse in a different color. This will help them complete a Venn diagram easily about the two different eclipses.
  3. Sketch! Bring out the colored pencils and have students create sketch illustrations with pictures to show the difference between these eclipses. Go one step further and have students include labels and captions for their illustrations.


solar eclipse printable reading passages upper elementary kids



3. Watch a Video About Solar Eclipses to Visualize

Lunar and solar eclipses are tricky concepts!


Help your students see eclipses in action by weaving kid-friendly videos about lunar and solar eclipses into your unit. You can easily show these before any lesson, during snack, or after recess. Go one step further by having students write on sticky notes four important concepts from the videos. Collect all the students' sticky notes when the video ends and add them to a chart paper. Share the ideas that the students recorded, looking for patterns or repeated information. This will help you zoom in on the important concepts from the videos.


Try one of these lunar and solar eclipse videos:


Kindly note: As with any video you show your students please preview the video to ensure they are appropriate for your cohort of students!




4. Map Out the Totality

Discuss the path of the 2024 eclipse using a United States map to track it, discussing its totality. Totality is a rare and captivating occurrence that occurs only in specific locations along the eclipse path.


Totality refers to the brief and spectacular phase of a solar eclipse when the moon completely covers the sun, casting a shadow on Earth and sending the immediate surroundings into darkness. During totality, the sun's bright disk is entirely covered, revealing the solar corona—a halo of hot, ionized gas surrounding the sun. This unique and awe-inspiring moment allows observers within the path of totality to witness the sun's outer atmosphere, experience a temporary twilight-like atmosphere, and marvel at the celestial alignment of the moon and the sun. 


How to dive into the totality:


map of solar eclipse free printable for upper elementary kids



Grab the FREE solar eclipse mini pack here:




5. Get Up and Moving with a Simple Experiment

What better way to explore science concepts than with hands-on science experiences! 


πŸ’‘Try this idea:

Simulate the phases of a solar eclipse using the students as models. Have each group of three students color and create a sun, moon, and earth using different size paper plates. The largest paper plate is the sun, the smallest paper plate is the moon, and the middle plate is the earth. Students can use construction paper or markers to decorate each plate. Once each plate is created, have students hold them over their heads and demonstrate how the moon blocks the sun's light during the eclipse, ensuring that all three students stand in the right positions. Have them sketch how they stood to show the solar eclipse in action!



6. Solar Eclipse Writing Prompts

Learning about any topic during science certainly lends itself to writing informational pieces. Students can write informative writing pieces to show or explain what they learned, share their opinions, and explain how something works. You can also get more creative with writing projects during science. Have your students go outside the box and write and create acrostic poems, descriptive paragraphs, and narrative pieces that weave in facts they learned. 


Try some of these prompts during your solar eclipse unit, and don't forget to grab the free solar eclipse acrostic poem template and these prompts above.

  1. Imagine you are an astronaut exploring outer space. Write a journal entry about the solar eclipse you witnessed from your spaceship.
  2. Pretend you are a scientist studying the solar system. Write a report explaining why solar eclipses happen and how they affect Earth.
  3. If you could travel to the moon during a solar eclipse, what would you see and experience? Describe your lunar adventure in detail.
  4. Create a dialogue between the sun and the moon during a solar eclipse. What do they say to each other? How do they feel about this rare event?
  5. Write a free-form poem inspired by the beauty and mystery of a solar eclipse. Use descriptive language to capture the emotions and atmosphere.
  6. Draw a picture of a solar eclipse and write a short paragraph explaining the different phases. What happens during each stage?
  7. Pretend you are a news reporter covering the solar eclipse for a kids' newspaper. Write an article detailing the important facts and interesting aspects of the event.
  8. If you were a superhero with powers related to the sun and moon, how would you use them during a solar eclipse? Create a superhero comic featuring yourself as the hero.
  9. Write a persuasive essay convincing your classmates that everyone should take a break from their regular activities to observe a solar eclipse. What makes it a special and educational experience?
  10. Write a letter to an alien pen pal explaining the concept of a solar eclipse on Earth. How would you describe the event to someone from another planet?

 


7. Get Creative with Solar Eclipse Art Projects

I love to have students use creative thinking and their art skills to show what they learned! Wrap up your unit on the solar eclipse with one of these ideas to help synthesize their learning.


solar eclipse creative art activities 3rd 4th 5th grade


The world of solar eclipses is fascinating and mysterious, especially for our upper elementary students!  Whether your students are aspiring astronauts, budding scientists, or someone who loves a good adventure, witnessing a solar eclipse is a memorable experience and one we should support as educators. Add different hands-on activities, art-inspired tasks, and outside-of-the-box writing projects to your solar eclipse lesson plans to help inspire students! Mark your calendars for the April 2024 eclipse, try some of these activities, and watch your students be inspired to learn as much as possible!


Happy teaching! : )



You will also love reading:









Check out these solar eclipse activities HERE.


solar eclipse reading passages lesson ideas 3rd 4th 5th grade



LOVE these ideas? Pin to save!


teaching solar eclipse for 3rd 4th 5th graders






*affiliate links: “Think Grow Giggle is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.” (source: Section 5)



signature

Teaching Text Structure Upper Elementary

Teaching Text Structure Upper Elementary


When it comes to reading nonfiction material, students can never get enough practice! While many students enjoy reading nonfiction and informational articles, they often focus on the cool or new facts they learn. While that is a great way to get students engaged and excited to read nonfiction, we must ensure our upper elementary students are diving deep into the structure of informational text to help build their comprehension skills.



What is Text Structure?

Text structures refer to the way authors organize information in a text. Mastery of these structures allows students to comprehend and analyze nonfiction texts more effectively and deeply. The five key text structures our upper elementary students face are cause and effect, description, sequence, compare and contrast, and problem-solution.

Understanding text structures matters! Research shows that understanding text structure is a guiding force for comprehension. According to findings from educational psychologists (e.g., Pressley & Afflerbach, 1995), explicit instruction on text structure significantly enhances students' ability to grasp the relationships between ideas and the overall comprehension of the text. It is like providing students with a roadmap showing them the way to understand the nonfiction text that they are reading.


Why Teach Text Structure?

There are so many benefits that come along with understanding text structure as readers. When you engage your students in nonfiction studies focused on understanding text structure, you will see...


Enhanced comprehension - Understanding text structures helps students make sense of information by recognizing patterns and relationships between ideas.

Improved critical thinking -  Analyzing different text structures encourages critical thinking as students learn to evaluate and compare information in various ways.

✅ Increase in communication skills - Mastery of text structures supports students in expressing ideas clearly, both in writing and verbal communication.

Sharpened skills for success -  Proficiency in text structure is a foundational skill that prepares students for more complex reading and writing tasks in higher grades.

Real-world Application -  Recognizing text structures is not just an academic skill; it is a practical skill that students will use in different aspects of their lives, from reading news articles to understanding procedural manuals.





How to Teach Text Structure

Teaching nonfiction text structures is an important step in developing strong reading comprehension skills in upper elementary students. Try these go-to ideas for teaching text structure in your upper elementary classroom!


1.  Teach Each Text Structure in Isolation

Use anchor charts to help teach this tricky concept! Begin by introducing each text structure separately. This ensures that students grasp the unique characteristics of each before moving on to more complex tasks and critical thinking about text s. Three things to make sure that you include in your anchor charts and introductions are:


✅Why each text structure is used

✅ Keywords that signal each text structure

✅ A visual {graphic organizer} to connect to each text structure

 

Teaching Text Structure Anchor  Charts for Teachers



Grab the FREE Text Structure Starter Kit right here!




2. Utilize Graphic Organizers as Readers and Writers

Using visual aids like graphic organizers is a great way to help students organize information and visually differentiate between the different text structures. These tools provide a clear visual representation of how information is structured in a text and helps them collect important information. When students complete the graphic organizer about a specific text, they are collecting information that will help them prove which text structure they are reading. Doing this helps them better communicate with others about their reading and convey the author's purpose and message.


Teaching Text Structure Graphic Organizers



3. Read Multiple Texts on the Same Topic

To deepen understanding, have students read five short texts on the same topic, each utilizing a different text structure. This activity enables them to compare and contrast how information is presented and identify the distinctive features of each structure. Students will collect a lot of information about one topic and show students that the longer informational books and passages they read can have more than one text structure within them.


πŸ’‘Teacher Tip: Go one step further and have students respond to a prompt and write about what they learned about the given topic to synthesize their learning!


Teaching Text Structure Reading Passages Nonfiction


4. Real-World Sorting Activity

This is a fun way to kick off a text structure unit or wrap one up


Encourage students to collect reading materials from the real world, such as newspaper articles, brochures, directions, ads, informational pamphlets, and really anything! I always have a stash ready to show students how to sort the reading material. I use hula hoops to sort each text structure, but you can use chart paper or just a table to group the reading materials. The concept is simple, just label each hula hoop with each text structure. Then, share reading material like directions to a game. Have students decide which text structure it was written in through discussion and debate. Then, select a student to put the directions read into the matching hula hoop! This hands-on activity connects classroom learning with real-world reading, and the kids love it!

 

5. Create Collaborative Projects

Foster collaborative learning by assigning projects where students work together to create a presentation or report using a specific text structure. This not only reinforces individual understanding but also promotes teamwork and communication skills. We have done collaborative class projects for text structure on one topic, such as Earth Day. Each group was assigned a text structure. Then, they worked together to develop a presentation for the class on an Earth Day-related topic in the assigned structure. 


Here is what the kids came up with: 

  • Compare and Contrast: Solar Energy VS Electricity
  • Sequence Order: The Process of Recycling
  • Description: Enjoy Visiting a National Park on Earth Day
  • Problem and Solution: Reduce, Reuse, Recycle
  • Cause and Effect: Save the Mountain Gorillas from Extinction


Teaching nonfiction text structures is a fundamental step in developing strong reading and comprehension skills in upper elementary students. By focusing on cause and effect, description, sequence, compare and contrast, and problem-solution structures, we can help strengthen our students' understanding of informational texts. Implementing these tips will make the learning process engaging and empower students with essential skills for academic and real-world success. Plus, research shows that understanding text structure helps students succeed as readers of nonfiction texts, so get started with some of these ideas today!



You will also love to read:

Using Reading Strategies to Help Readers Grow

Nonfiction Teaching Ideas and Strategies to Hook Upper Elementary Readers

Must Try Inferencing Lesson for Upper Elementary



Check out my favorite Text Structure activities HERE

Like these Text Structure Foldables to just add to your daily routine!


Teaching Nonfiction Text Structure 3rd 4th 5th Grade




LOVE these ideas? Pin to save!


 

Teaching Text Structure ideas for Teachers


*affiliate links: “Think Grow Giggle is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.” (source: Section 5)



signature

Valentine's Day Activities for Upper Elementary Kids

Valentine's Day Activities for Upper Elementary Kids

Celebrating Valentine's Day each February is unavoidable for teachers! Am I right? And since this holiday is always on the mind of our upper elementary students as soon as the calendar flips to February, why not harness all of that excitement into meaningful learning experiences!?


By now, you know that I just LOVE celebrating the holidays and seasons in my upper elementary classroom. But when February comes around, every minute of this short month is accounted for because of ALL the holidays, like...


Groundhog Day

100th Day of School

Lunar New Year

Presidents Day

Leap Year

Football's Big Game/Bowl

Random Acts of Kindness Week


It can feel overwhelming to try to get in all of the February holidays, special events, and the standards and even test prep depending on when your standardized tests begin!


Need help planning for Valentine's DayI can help! I am sharing five must do and meaningful activities that are the perfect blend for any upper elementary classroom looking to celebrate Valentine's Day! From age-appropriate picture book read-alouds to community building fun, this list includes something for every upper elementary teacher to try out this February!


And the best part? These activities do more than celebrate Valentine's Day



1. Create a Kind Environment with Valentine's Day Decor


valentine's day february bulletin board ideas for the classroom


Valentine's Day is the perfect time to adorn your walls and bulletin boards with messages about kindness! I love spreading kindness and encouraging random acts of kindness in our classroom, and with Random Acts of Kindness Week taking place in February, it is the perfect time to spread some kindness.


πŸ‘‰You can grab this free set of kindness posters in my TPT shop Think Grow Giggle right HERE.


Another fun way to celebrate Valentine's Day with meaningful decor is to have your students write love poetry about something they love! It is a simple writing activity that makes a great bulletin board for the month of February. It also gives students the opportunity to take a short writing piece through the writing process!


Valentine's Day writing activities


Want to add a touch of decor to your classroom this February? You will love these Valentine's Day Must Haves!

Valentine's Day decor ideas for the classroom




2. Read a Valentine's Day Picture Book


Valentine's Day picture book read alouds for upper elementary classroom


When it comes to any special day, holiday, or change of season, I love to dive into a picture book to celebrate! You know that I love reading picture books with upper elementary. There is nothing better than gathering at the carpet, sharing a story through images and words, and discussing the message, theme, and characters with big kids!

When it comes to Valentine's Day, I love to read stories with themes of friendship, self-love, kindness, and love...and the kids love listening to them!

πŸ‘‰Head to this post to read about 9 picture books that are perfect to get into the season of Valentine's Day and are just right for your upper elementary students! While you are there, grab the free download of activities to use with some of the book suggestions, too!



3. Learn Through Themes and Traditions


Valentine's Day reading passages



Students are instantly engaged when we study the history and traditions of different holidays! They love learning the why behind special days and the traditions that accompany them. When it comes to Valentine's Day, there are many traditions that the kids love to learn about; here are some of the ones that I have found that truly engage the kids...

πŸ’œheart health
πŸ’œcandy hearts
πŸ’œroses
πŸ’œcupid 


πŸ’‘Short on time? Try this teaching tip!
Grab a collection of reading passages about each of these topics. Divide students into small groups. Give each group one of the topics. Have students create short presentations on each topic with a handout to pass out. The kids love creating handouts to pass out to their audience! This gives students a chance to learn about each of the topics for the holiday from their peers in a short amount of time!



4. Community Building Appreciation Letter


Valentine's Day community building activities for kids



Using community-building activities throughout the year is important to me! Activities that are specifically designed to strengthen our classroom community and spread kindness are a must to do throughout the year and should not just be limited to the first two weeks of school. Community building activities are especially fun when they are tied into holidays like Valentine's Day! Since this holiday focuses on friendship, kindness, and community it is the perfect time to do a little community building in your classroom!

This friendship letter community building activity is simple yet powerful and you will want to do an activity like this each month!


Here is how we send friendship appreciation letters to others to celebrate Valentine's Day:

  1. Instruct your students to write their names on a small piece of paper and fold it into fourths. Have the kids place the pieces of paper in a basket.
  2. Have students randomly draw a name from the basket, checking to make sure that they did not pick themselves. If they do pick themselves, have them show you before selecting a new name.
  3. Students then write an appreciation letter to the student whose name they picked. Their friendship letter should be positive and upbeat and include specific reasons on why they appreciate their friend. Encourage students to use examples from the school year to help them be specific.
  4. When all students are done creating the letters for their classmates, they deliver them. They really love both giving letters and receiving them!


5. Bust Out the Crayons


Valentine's Day coloring activities for 3rd 4th 5th graders


Lately, I have been talking a lot on social media about how the students that I work with love to color! Coloring activities and direct drawing tasks have become a staple for brain breaks, morning work, indoor recess, and Fun Fridays.


We love using color by code (color by number) review activities to not only bring in coloring and fine motor skill practice, but also to practice important skills like reading comprehension, grammar, word work, and math practice. And when you add in Valentine's Day, it makes it extra fun for February!

We also love using Doodle Thinkers to celebrate the holidays! Doodle Thinkers are intentionally designed to help upper elementary students brainstorm as they color small doodles. When they are done coloring, they complete list building, word work, and writing tasks. The kids LOVE these!


One last art-inspired activity that we LOVE to do is to complete this self-love activity. It is simple to do. After reading aloud the book, Be You by Peter H. Reynolds, each student gets a heart. Then they fill up the heart with everything that they love about themselves. They can write words or draw pictures. You can grab the self love hearts for free right here! Print them on white paper and have the kids color them or you can print them on different color Astrobrights.



6. Join in on the Party!

valentine's day cards for students from teachers



Whether you have a class Valentine's Day party or not, definitely get into the spirit of the day by passing out your own Valentine's Day cards to your students! I love these because they are easy to print and go, and use year after year! All you have to do is download them, print them, sign your name, and leave on your students' desks. You can also add a personalized note to each student on the back.


Always be ready! Grab these print-and-go Valentine's Day cards to use year after year!

πŸ’™ Bug Themed Cards

πŸ’™ Llama Themed Cards

πŸ’™ Valentine's Thank You and Kindness Cards


If you are having a party I have just the tips you need to make Valentine's Day party planning a snap! From playing different meaningful games to writing notes of gratitude, I have some fun ideas that you will love!


πŸ‘‰Head to this blog post to read about the different activities we do during our Valentine's Day party!


This Valentine's Day, bring in some meaningful picture books, tradition-focused activities, and community-building tasks that students love! You will find that when you weave Valentine's Day topics into your everyday learning targets and lesson plans, you can easily engage your students AND meet the standards, too! 


Happy Valentine's Day!



You will also love to read:



Check out my favorite Valentine's Day activities HERE

Like these Valentine's Day NO Prep activities to just add to your lesson plans!


Valentine's Day Activities for Upper Elementary Kids




LOVE these ideas? Pin to save!


Valentine's Day Activities for Upper Elementary Kids

*affiliate links: “Think Grow Giggle is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.” (source: Section 5)



signature
Back to Top