Below is the home learning for those children who are working from home at the moment.
Log on to your loom account to listen to Mrs Oddie’s welcome and run through of your learning for this week as well as some lesson starters. Also new this week is the Read Write Inc webpage which has your phonics for the week. Follow the links below to access the sounds your child is learning this week.
Remember you can call the school office for a paper pack of all the work if you prefer. Complete your work in the Home learning book you were given over lockdown. If you require another one, please don’t hesitate to ask. Send in your work to email@example.com
This week we are looking at the book ‘One Snowy Night’ by Nick Butterworth. Read it together below.
Now look at the activities below
16.1120 One Snowy Night
Printable version below – click on the link
Click on the link to access the resources for dressing up Percy – for details see the plan above.
We are launching a new Read Write Inc phonics page on Monday afternoon which will have lots of different interactive sessions linked to the phonics you will have been doing in class. We will put a link on this page as soon as the web page goes live. Mrs Oddie will be explaining the Read Write inc activities on loom.
Click on the link for this week’s Maths activities taken from White Rose Home Learning. Mrs Oddie will also be running some Maths challenges on loom this week. Log on to access these sessions.
This week in Science we are understanding how we can group animals according to their features. We will be able to identify and name a variety of common animals that are carnivores, herbivores and omnivores.
Animals that eat other animals are called carnivores.
Animals that eat plants are called herbivores.
Animals that eat both plants and other animals are called omnivores.
Key Vocabulary teeth (incisors, canine, molars), sharp, carnivore, herbivore, omnivore, diet
Learning Activity 1
Look at pictures of animal teeth and discuss what the animals might eat. Watch the BBC Bitesize clip to find out more. Click on the link below
What types of food do animals eat? https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/clips/zwfd2p3
Ask your child to draw out a venn diagram like the one below. Then sort animals under the correct headings.
Activity 3 – Play animal diet game by clicking on the link below
Assessment question : Can you describe how animals can be grouped according to what they eat?
This week we are looking at the artist JW Turner.
How does Turner use colour to create mood in his seascape paintings? Who is JW Turner?
Information about JW Turner
Joseph Mallord William (JMW) Turner was born in London in1775. His father was a barber and wigmaker, and his mother came from a family of butchers. Turner was a landscape painter, traveller, poet and teacher. At the age of 14, he became a student at the Royal Academy of Arts.
Turner was a Romantic artist and become well known for painting beautiful landscapes, dramatic storms, and scenes of nature. He was quite famous during his lifetime, though not everyone liked his work. Now he is one of Britain’s most loved artists.
Learning Activity – Visit the Tate Kids website. Click on the link https://www.tate.org.uk/kids/explore/who-is/who-jmw-turner
Look at the pictures below
Images of JMW Turner paintings
Printable version below
Answer these questions
Who was JMW Turner?
What did he paint? Look at his self-portrait. What can you see? Describe what JMW Turner looked like.
The sea was a great source of inspiration for Turner. He would use lots of different colours to explore the changing moods of the ocean. Look at some of Turners seascapes.
What can you see? How do they make you feel? What colours can you see? What are the differences between the calm and stormy paintings?
Try drawing different moods of the sea yourself. Choose your colours carefully. Remember the sea isn’t always blue.
We are practising our ball skills this week.
Give your child a medium or large ball to start the lesson. The aim is to prevent the ball from falling to the floor.
Sticky Ball – Warm up
In standing position, take the child through the following movements to familiarise themselves with the ball and to the body.
Resting the ball with two hands on their tummies as the starting position: roll the ball towards the knees, toes and back to the tummy roll the ball around the middle roll the ball to the chest, chin, top of head and back to the chest roll the ball from the chest along one arm and back along the other arm roll the ball around one thigh and around the other
Stop and go
Child carry/move the ball around the area and on command “Stop the Ball” they must place the ball to the ground as quickly as possible still with their hand. Variations & extensions of the activity might include: carrying the ball in different ways moving in different ways moving at different speeds moving the ball along the ground (rolling, dribbling or bouncing) stopping the ball with their feet stopping the ball with different parts of the body (knee, elbow, tummy, etc) ask your child to come up with different ways of making the ball still without using hands.
Joe Wickes ‘The Body Coach’ is returning to his you tube channel this week. He has pre- recorded workouts called ‘Wake up with Joe’. He will be on his You tube channel on a Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 6am. His workouts are all available on his you tube channel.
Click on the link below
What makes us the same and what makes us different to other people?
Learning activity Recap the learning over the past two weeks. What is the same about us all? We all go to Sandylands school, we all live in Morecambe, they children are all the same age, girls/boys.
Watch the video clip – https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/clips/zwxqxnb
Read the story – We are all different Book
Discuss the ways in which we are different to each other. Draw a picture of what makes them the same and what makes them different to their friend.
Why do you think Captain Scott is so famous today?
Information about Captain Scott
Robert Falcon Scott was born on 6th June 1868 in Davenport, England. In 1901 to 1904 he commanded and led an Antarctic expedition on the HMS Discovery. This expedition was the first time someone had landed in the Antarctic. In June 1910, he led another expedition on a ship called the Terra Nova with the main aim of being the first explorer to reach the South Pole. He took 12 men, motor sledges, ponies and dogs.
On January 17th 1912, Robert Scott, E.A. Wilson, H.R. Bowers, L.E.G Oats and Edgar Evans reached the South Pole, 37 days behind Roald Amundson. On the way back to camp they met bad weather. They were trapped in their tent and by a blizzard and they all passed away. On 12th November, searchers found them along with Scott’s records and diaries. A memorial service was held by the King at St Paul’s Cathedral. Scott was regarded as a hero for his courage and patriotism.
Key Vocabulary Robert Scott, expedition, commemorate, Antarctica, South Pole, discover, explorer, base camp, man-hauled sledges, blizzard, diary, patriotism, memorial, knighthood, sequence.
Image of Scott and his team
Printable version below
Have a look at a picture depicting Scott and his team standing outside the Norwegian tent during their expedition. Discuss what you think is happening in the picture. How cold was it? Why were they there? Are they still alive? Was it an English flag? How did they get food and drink? What sort of animals were there? Was it their tent? Are they as old as the Victorians?
Click on the link to the power point (Key question 1 PPT) and try to answer the question below
What do you think Scott did to make him famous? (use the picture to help).
Watch the video clip (link below) about Antarctica. Talk about what is like and what geographical features it has.
https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/topics/zyhp34j/articles/zjg46v4 Lets explore Antarctica
This week we are learning to understand that we can create rhythms from words, our names, favourite food, colours and animals.
Information about the piece of music
Tubular Bells by Mike Oldfield
Mike Oldfield is an English musician and composer who was born in 1953. He wrote Tubular Bells when he was 19 and played most of the instruments on the album himself. His style of music mixes Rock with World, Folk, Classical and Electronic.
Key Vocabulary Pulse, rhythm, pitch, rapping, dancing and singing
Learning Activity Listen and appraise – Tubular Bells by Mike Oldfield
Do you like the song? What can you hear? What is the style of this music? How is the song put together?
Watch the BBC Bitesize clip to learn about pulse and rhythm. Click on the link below
Rhythm activities – Try clapping your name. Do you notice the long and short sounds that you are making? Try clapping the rhythm of different words. colours, animal names food. If you clap a number of the words together, does it make a good rhythm? Clap a rhythm for your family to copy. Play your favourite song and try and clap, stamp along to the rhythm.