Wednesday, April 24, 2024

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Literacy Activities That Build Character

My most mature kid (now five-and-a-half years old) is figuring out how to write and peruse, and through our everyday practice, I have conceptualized thoughts on developmental experiences that build character and recall. He now has genuinely outstanding analysis knowledge of multiple character characteristics, and our courses will definitely contain more than one trait. Such exercises will give us another chance to examine character characteristics and investigate how we can show them consistently … When rehearsing and writing skills.

Here’s my fitness schedule we’ll do in the next couple of weeks – make sure you tail me on Instagram (or check for the hashtag # character activity) to see our progress off chance!

Note: Many of the exercises would entail more composition or perusing than is planned for by my boy, but I plan to allow him to do as much as he feels wonderful and help him for the rest.

1. Build a portal sign for the name of my son with large bubble letters and help him write the virtue in one of my letters in a new color while he is practicing virtue.

2. Write a card saying “thank you” to someone who showed a particular trait of character (for example, a teacher or a cousin) that describes what we have seen and learned from it.

3. Make an inventory of five forms in which we will be able to practice a special function in the next week.

4. Write down the letters of virtue and create a poem on the virtue with the letters to start every line.

5. Write a “log” about the characteristics we have learned and show them to extended families or friends.

6. Write a note with three explanations of how my son exercised his principles, and let him try to read the sentences. We may also draw an image for every word if we want this activity to extend.

7. Centered on paper stars, create a treasure hunt with a personality trait. My son will read his character feature when he finds a star.

8. Write traits and placed them in a glass on the pieces of paper. For each letter the individual chooses a character attribute and draws a small line. You will then ask the other person to guess letters and you can write them on a corresponding line if you guess one correctly.  Once all letters have been written, the personality trait ‘s name is read. (Or, they can guess what it is beforehand.)

9. Using the same jar of character characteristics from the above practice to take turns at the dinner table. Read the characteristics and then try to think about how family members exercised it during that week.

10. Write different letters to the tops of the bottle and take turns spelling words, then ask each other to read them. I’m going to write out character characteristics that my son is a little less familiar with to give us an opportunity to explore new character traits.


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