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Saturday, October 23, 2010

The Little Old Lady Who Was Not Afraid of Anything

We read The Little Old Lady Who Was Not Afraid of Anything by Linda Williams. Such a cute story. I found this idea of making a pocket chart puzzle on overallsuccess.net a couple of
years ago and I just had to do it. We put the puzzle together and then retold what each part of the scarecrow did. During centers the kids worked together to put it together and label the parts. Fun! We also made a scarecrow with die-cuts.


  1. How did you make the scarecrow? What a great idea!!!

  2. I blew up my scarecrow just so that it would fit on a poster board. Then, I gathered up all colors of paper and traced each part onto the paper of the color I wanted. Then, I just cut it all out and glued it carefully so that it all fit together like it should. I cut the posterboard into 4 inch tall pieces first, then I glued, trimmed, cut, and so forth. You may could glue it all on and then cut it if you think it wouldn't tear the paper. Does that make sense?

  3. We have since a long time ago upheld the benefit of perusing books to newborn children and babies. Indeed, even in the womb, the musicality and stream of words from the mother or other peruser appears to quiet and conceivably move satisfaction for the infant. cash advance

  4. This is a favorite amongst my lower elementary students. I use this in the general music classrooms. The students are able to bring the book to life by adding percussion instruments (pitched and unhitched) to each added "scary" element.

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  5. I am an early childhood educator so I have read numerous children's books over the years. My three year old grandson absolutely loves this book. He enjoys joining in with reading the repetitive phrases. What a wonderful, interactive book for the fall season.

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