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# Back to School

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• crayon theme
• crayon theme
• Use the versatility of t-shirt styles to make a bulletin board. Suggestions for using your own materials and/or more bulletin board materials on abcteach for making a great bulletin board.
• "Last year there were 89 third graders at Johnson Elementary School. This year there are five more." Five school-themed math addition problems.
• "There are three rows of pencils. Each row has four pencils. How many colored pencils does Yoko have?" Five school-themed multiplication problems.
• "There are two boys in every row on Bruce’s bus. How many boys are there in two rows?" Five school-themed math problems using skip counting.
• "Matt has to read a 53-page book by tomorrow. So far he has read 48 pages. How many more pages does he have to read?" Five school-themed subtraction word problems.
• To use this four-page poster depicting two pupils returning to school: print the pages, fold the edges, then glue or tape together along the edges. Laminate the poster for longer use.
• To use this four-page poster: print the pages, fold the edges, then glue or tape together along the edges. Laminate the poster for longer use.
• Have students fill in these crayons with basic information about themselves. This is a great "getting to know you" bulletin board idea -- perfect for back to school!
• This bulletin board trim matches our "getting to know you" crayons.
• This bulletin board trim matches our "getting to know you" crayons.
• "Ed sits in the front row of class. There are seven girls in the front row and one boy. How many children sit in the front row, in all?"
• Jerry’s school has a maximum capacity of 600 students. Last year, 503 students were enrolled. This year, 287 boys and 285 girls are enrolled. How many students attend Jerry’s school in all?
• Four hundred and twenty five students attend Jefferson Elementary School. Two hundred and ten of them ride bicycles to school. There are only seventy bicycle stands at the school. How many students must share each stand?
• Cindy had a summer job bathing dogs. She earned \$5.25 for every dog she bathed. She bathed 17 dogs every week. How many dogs did she bathe in two weeks?
• Ten children get on the bus at every stop. How many children are on the bus after one stop? How many after two? How many after three?
• Nine children are on the school bus. Five get off at the first stop. How many are left on the bus?
• "Look at the clock. What time does school start?"
• A back to school story. Read the story, then number the events as they occur in the story. Write the story again in your own handwriting and draw a picture to go with the text.
• A back to school story. Read the events, put them in order (explaining the reasoning for the order), then write them into a story with creative embellishments. This lesson is adaptable to a variety of levels.
• Back to School Unit: Cut out the pictures and put them in order next to the sentences. Then write a story that uses the sentences as the foundation. Good early reader work.

• A step-by-step guide to establishing classroom rules that work, because students are involved in the process. Includes directions for the teacher and worksheets to guide students through each step.

• "Have a hopping good year!"
• Problem solving with a "Back to School" theme. A variety of math skills are needed.
• First day of school activity for primary grades. Get to know the class and create bulletin board using this form.

• Handy printable cards to fill out and use for reference for each student. Two to a page.
• Cover a simple pen in denim and glitter. Makes a great quick gift craft.
• A great use for old jeans: cover a spiral notebook in denim and glitter.
• Make this foldable desk tag, with a picture of an overflowing mailbox, to stand upright on your students' desks!
• (student's name) had a great first day of school!
• Folder labels for math, science, writing, poetry, and homework. Eight of each label per page.
• This is a fun activity to help your students get to know each other. Great for the beginning of the school year.
• Cover a spiral notebook with this camouflage design and you'll never misplace it!
• Students use these alphabet cards to spell out their own names and the names of their classmates in the grid provided.
• Paper and craft foam attach to a clip to make a handy address book or note pad. A great "back to school" craft!
• Alcohol ink transforms an old pencil case into something special. A great "back to school" craft!
• A painted domino attaches to a clip to make a cute way to show school spirit. A great "back to school" craft!
• An old mint tin can be transformed into a handy carrying case for buttons, trinkets, dice, etc. A great "back to school" craft!
• Cover a spiral notebook with construction paper in your school colors to show school spirit. A great "back to school" craft!