Even mother tongue native speakers sometimes just struggle to explain, describe, clarify or clarify what we want to communicate. We always understand better than we can talk about. English Language Learners (ELLs) are one of the best ways to actively get new material to combine background knowledge with the new topic. So let's give them a few sentence blocks to help them use the language.

We will be successful if we remember that we always start with the concept or theme.

# 1 At the beginning of a new topic, let couples be prejudiced. Write this block frame on a board, header or PowerPoint, or create your own blackline master with the block frame four or six times on a page, so you can cut them into ribbons to hand over the pairs.

A: "Do you know anything about the next topic?": "I do not know, but I know _____".

or "I think this may be _____ because I learned _____."

After students copy the sentence frame or use the useful strips, delete the word "theme" in the first sentence, type the subject today, a theme or a characteristic or emotion.

  • Read the sentence box for the students
  • Read it again and this time the students will have to repeat after them.
  • Give them sixty seconds (yes, really the time, using the full sixty seconds) to see the word and think about everything they know about it. Without a word. No writing.
  • Then learners need to use another 60 seconds (yes, repeatedly) to write words and phrases to capture their thoughts about the subject.
  • Finally, it's time to speak.

This time is out of stock. The lesson will be stronger and more relevant. Your students are involved. You can continue to spiral content by linking to what you already know or learned earlier. ELs will build trust, as they encourage them to think, write, and talk about what they already know.

# 2 Design more opportunities for student interaction. Here is another starter that you can use with individuals and then share in small groups.

This new theme _____ recalls my life when _____.

# 3 that students explain the relationship between previous learning and the new topic

"I think the next topic will be _____ since their last lesson _____."

This kind of block of frame encourages early learning. This is a good time to show students how much they have learned and how they relate to each other.

# 4 After reading a story, a sentence frame can be used to let students talk to a partner. You can extend this speech to a second partner such as elbow partners and gateway partners. Enter a block of sentences:

For example: "I think _____ hero because _____." Ask students to compare objects from a linguistic point of view. Send the objects to the students and give them some time to think again and write before you speak.

Try this block of sentences with multiple objects:

I'm like _____ (Snickers though) because I'm _____ (19659002) I'm like _____ (small and fast)

I'm like _____ (red pencil) because I am _____ (my face is red because it speaks loudly)

The objects you use can be almost anything

Now that your imagination is up, make a few block sentences for tomorrow

  • Think
  • Then use the target vocabulary and academic language to write your sentence frame
  • Encourage ELLs to speak in full sentences in each conversation in classroom.This increases college vocabulary that maximizes learning and builds confidence
  • Kids love to feel
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