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Goal Setting

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  • A picture of a football and goal-related writing prompts inside, for example, "My goal in science is ___" or "My personal goal to improve ___"
  • All the "classroom olympics" goal pages and the gold, silver, and bronze medals to go with the unit; all one easy download.

  • 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.
  • 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.
  • Very wide-lined paper with pencils in the surrounding border with goal-related writing prompts such as, "My goal for math is..."
  • This color banner is perfect for a bulletin board or wall display. Allow students to choose a learning goal. Let them draw and color themselves working on their goal.

  • 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.

  • Use the football-shaped pattern to make a book of your goals. They can be goals for school, home, sports, etc.
  • This gold star is perfect for a bulletin board or wall display. Allow students to choose an academic goal and steps they will take to achieve their goal.

  • 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.
  • 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.
  • Use the basketball-shaped pattern to make a book of your goals. They can be goals for school, home, sports, etc.

  • "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.
  • [member-created with abctools] Lined writing paper with pencils and apples in the surrounding border and the title "My Goals". Includes a title page.
  • Fill out the form with your reading goals. This is a good supplement to a "Oh, The Places You'll Go" lesson.
  • 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.
  • Have your students write about themselves, their interests, and their goals.
  • More elaborate lesson. Pre-reading activities, comprehension and vocabulary exercises, as well as goal-setting enhance this Dr. Seuss classic.
  • 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!
  • A simple form to fill in a summary about the closing school year and goals for next year.
  • "All About Me" This free twelve-page unit helps students express their interests and goals.
  • 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 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.
  • "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.