Tuesday, April 1, 2014

"Read like a Detective" Anchor Chart


I took this idea from a handout provided by WE are TEACHERS and ReadyGen of PearsonSchool.com

I loved the detective and the theme of proving a case for reading comprehension! Hope you like it and can possibly use it in your classroom too.

3 comments:

Diwakar said...

Hello Mrs.Poison. So good to know you through your profile on the blogger. I am glad to stop by your blog "A walk in my shoes" and the post of it "Read Like a Detective" Anchor Chart". Well I take this opportunity to share with you about the program our church in Mumbai, India has of encouraging your people as well as adults from the west to come to Mumbai, India to work with us on a short / long term missions trip in the slums of Mumbai amongst poorest of poor to share the good news of Jesus Christ and to give them new hope, life and future. I am in the Pastoral ministry for last 35yrs in this great city of Mumbai where richest of rich and the poorest of poor live. We reach out to the poorest of poor with the love of Christ to bring healing to the broken hearted. We would love to have you come with your friends to work with us in the slums of Mumbai. I am sure you will never be that same. My email Id is:dhwankhede(at)gmail(dot)com and my name is Diwakar Wankhede

Hannah Hudson said...

Hi this is Hannah from WeAreTeachers! We love that you created your own version of our Close Reading poster! Yours is so pretty.

Would you be able to include a link back to our version in your post, in case teachers want to print instead of creating their own?

Here's the link.

http://www.weareteachers.com/hot-topics/topics-in-education/understanding-close-reading-download-our-poster-now

Thanks!

Laura Maldonado said...

I love your detective anchor chart! I'm thinking about using this for math. I've told my students that Math tests are reading tests! They should be able to identify the category of the question (number operation, patterns & algebra, geometry, measurement, probability). Then wrap up the question using a vocabulary word within the category ( like place value, equivalent fraction, perimeter, conversion, etc).

This anchor chart is very helpful!