This unit has been expanded. So, make sure and get all the printables here.
- Lucky Charm Graphing & Observations
- Preschool and Tot Activities
- Kindergarten Extension Activities
- Devotional & Memory Verse Helps
- St. Patty’s Count & Color Book
- Shaemus Shaun the Leprechaun
- Family Theme Night
- Book Suggestions
We have another SNEAK PEAK for you! Can I get a Woo Hoo? We won’t be posting about this unit until the second week of March. So, since we haven’t used them yet, there may be some errors that we missed. Please let us know if you see anything, so we can fix it right away. Thank You.
As for this week, we will be learning all about our Senses. Check back tomorrow for a fun Family Theme Night!
Clover Letter Match- Have your child match the capital letter to the lowercase letter to reinforce letter recognition.
Leprechaun Beginning Writing- (Can also be used for cutting practice.)You can use this document over and over again if you laminate it and then have you child write with dry erase markers. (Black dry erase wipes off easier than color ones.)
Clover Spelling Puzzle- This activity will help your child begin to recognize that when letters are combined they form words.
Pot o’ Gold Roll & Cover- This activity will help your child begin to read and count whole numbers. You can use counting cards or a dice. It is designed to work with bingo chips or dot stickers, but you can use what you have. While you do the activity, work on colors with your child as well.
How Many Coins– This activity will work on your child’s beginning counting skills, and their number recognition. Use the gold coins provided or better yet pick up some chocolate coins.
Leprechaun Number Maze-This activity will help your child practice counting whole numbers 1-20 and 1-10 in order by 1s. (2 pages included in download.)
St. Patrick’s Day Size Sort- This activity can be varied depending on your child’s skill level. For example you can sort into 2 or 3 piles (Big & Small or Big, Medium & Small).
Lucky Charm Graphing – This activity will introduce your child to data collection and interpretation. Once you’ve completed the graph, make sure to ask simple questions. Such as, “Which item had the most (tallest bar)? Which item had the least (shortest)? How many (moons) did we have?” Make sure to show them how to use the graph, instead of just counting the hearts.
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