Our curriculum includes, but is not limited to, providing instructions that will enable students to…
- Correct errors ina given sentence, such as in the use of capitalization and punctuation.
- Read and write contractions, such as "wouldn't" for the words "would not."
- Identify words that have the same meaning as well as those that have the opposite meaning.
- Read a story and describe where it took place and what made the story interesting.
- Read a story and explain how events might have been different if they occurred in a different time.
- Write a sentence to show how figures in a graph could be translated into a mathematical equation.
- Calculate how many erasers would be in each pack if the total number of erasers and the total number of packs were known.
- Graph the points of a given fractions, such as five eighths, on a linear scale.
- Identify how the total number of objects in the picture could be described as an addition sentence.
- Use a ruler to measure objects to the nearest half inch or quarter inch.
- Understand how light changes the way objects look when they are submerged in water.
- Understand how plants make their own food by converting carbon dioxide and water into oxygen and sugar.
- Identify the elements in the solar system, such as the plants and stars.
- Identify the planets in the solar system and how Earth is different from other planets.
- Conduct a hands-on experiment that includes identifying the question to be answered and what they expect might happen in the experiment, such as how a magnet might hold up a paper clip.
HISTORY & SOCIAL SCIENCE
- Use a map to locate geographic features in a region, such as mountains and valleys.
- Read a passage about California Indians and interpret what certain phrases might mean.
- Understand the general differences between the three branches of government.
- Describe how California Indians used natural resources to provide food, clothing, and shelter.
- Explain how European settlers changed life for California Indians.