Category: Alternative

Activities Song

8 thoughts on “ Activities Song

  1. Music activities are perfect to get your students up and moving. Try one of these games, created by Music Together teachers, in your classroom. Tip: Print out the Music Together song collection cards from the Family Music Zone to use in this game. Play a prop-passing game.
  2. Audiotape the songs that you sing and movement activities that you play with the children. Share the tape with parents by drawing their attention to it as you play it at drop off or pick up time. If possible, encourage parents to spend some time in the room singing and moving to the music with their toddlers.
  3. Pete the Cat Activities, Songs, and Educational Videos Have a groovy good time with Pete the Cat! If your child loves Pete the Cat and friends, they'll have an out-of-sight, dy-no-mite day with these interactive videos, singalongs, and printable activities like word searches, matching games, rhyming games, and more!
  4. You can start with simple activities such as gap fill worksheets, where students must listen to the song and on their worksheet, fill in the missing lyrics. Another fun activity you can do is have students create their own bingo cards using words from the song.
  5. Jul 12,  · The Dinosaur Stomp (Mother Goose Playhouse Kids Song) – Stomping, chomping, crunching, munching and even roaring like a dinosaur. A very fun song! A very fun song! Rolly Polly (Mother Goose Playhouse Kids Song) – This one is an excellent song for learning about words such as up, down, in, out, left, right and more!
  6. Simple Present song activity - Don't Give Up By daniflores An activity to practice the simple present tense and have some fun using the song "Don´t .
  7. ESL Activities to Accompany a Song You can split your listening activities into the following three categories: gist, scan and detailed tasks. These create stepping stones for the students towards gaining a thorough understanding of the lyrics.
  8. The language level of your class will determine not only which songs you can use, but also what other activities – such as games or written exercises – you will use to develop the lesson. Lower levels will become extremely frustrated with fast-delivered lyrics, for instance, while simple repetitive lyrics might not be interesting for more.

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