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Goal Setting

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  • "As early as 2300 BC, Chinese athletes were playing tsu chu, a game in which players kicked a small ball through designated goals on a field." This fact-filled and thorough reading comprehension tells the history of soccer, from early versions of the game to the present.
  • Use the football-shaped pattern to make a book of your goals. They can be goals for school, home, sports, etc.
  • This plan allows students to identify their goals and how they will achieve them.

  • Very wide-lined paper with pencils in the surrounding border with goal-related writing prompts such as, "My goal for math is..."
  • Use the form below to write about things you would like to learn, or subjects you would like to improve in school. This is a good supplement to a "Places You'll Go" lesson.
  • All the "classroom olympics" goal pages and the gold, silver, and bronze medals to go with the unit; all one easy download.

  • Updated. These school goal plans allow students to identify goals they have to be more successful and behaviors they will display to achieve these goals.

  • Fill out the form with your reading goals. This is a good supplement to a "Oh, The Places You'll Go" lesson.
  • This is a 2 page end-of-year lesson for students to plan summer reading, writing and math goals. Students plan their goals based on the activities they wish to do.

  • A new year has arrived and you can look forward to reaching new goals. You can also learn from the past and from those who are older than you. Interview someone older than you. Use this form for writing your questions and answers.
  • Use the basketball-shaped pattern to make a book of your goals. They can be goals for school, home, sports, etc.

  • Cut out the number card and the story pictures telling the story of a scored football goal. Put the story pictures in order from 1 to 3.
  • A color set of posters defining reciprocal learning and its goals and identifying the roles of each person in a group of four: Summarizer, Clarifier, Questioner, Predictor.
  • Start the year right by helping students look at themselves and their goals for the coming year with these pages of open-ended and wide-ranging questions about interests and goals.
  • [member-created with abctools] Lined writing paper with pencils and apples in the surrounding border and the title "My Goals". Includes a title page.
  • Cut out the shapes. There are three pages. The first page is a suggested cover page. Make copies of as many lined and/or unlined pages as you like in order to make a book. Use the lined pages for writing and the unlined pages for drawing/pasting pictures. Staple all the pages together for a great shapebook in the shape of its subject.
  • "Mike's hockey team has scored an average of four goals in each of their last ten games. How many goals have they scored in all?" Five winter-themed multiplication word problems.
  • A set of posters defining reciprocal learning and its goals and identifying the roles of each person in a group of four: Summarizer, Clarifier, Questioner, Predictor.
  • Have your students write about themselves, their interests, and their goals.
  • A simple form to fill in a summary about the closing school year and goals for next year.
  • This is a great way of involving parents and students in goal-setting. Starting with a letter to parents and ending with a form for helping students achieve self-set goals, measure their own progress, and learn the sense of accomplishment that comes with achievement!
  • "All About Me" This free twelve-page unit helps students express their interests and goals.
  • More elaborate lesson. Pre-reading activities, comprehension and vocabulary exercises, as well as goal-setting enhance this Dr. Seuss classic.
  • "What is your goal? What can you do to achieve your goal?" This form will help students set and achieve goals by clarifying the necessary steps.
  • A ten page book for students to fill in personal information, such as current favorites of all categories, goals made and met in the past year, friends, etc. A great way to encapsulate the past year, as well as create a lasting memento.