250 Worthington Drive

Bridgeport, WV 26330

304-326-7060

Little Indians



Mrs. Clayton's Fifth Grade



For extra practice and

fun educational games, explore the links at the bottom of the page.

Connecting home and school makes us a great community of learners!

      (scroll down for tips to help at home)

What's Making News



Thanks to everyone who brought in supplies for the Pumpkin Drop, and a special thanks to the parents who chaperoned the trip!  It was a beautiful day, and the students had an absolute blast.


The Halloween Party parents planned a wonderful party for our kids complete with food, oobleck, games, and treat bags!  Thank you to all who planned and contributed their time to making the party memorable.


There is no school on Friday, November 10 in honor of Veteran's Day.





What We're Learning



Science:  The Scientific Process; Properties of Matter



SS: 



Health: 

Spelling

1.) ounce       

2.) sprawl

3.) launch

4.) loyal

5.) avoid

6.) basketball

7.) moist

8.) haunt

9.) scowl

10.) naughty
                      Bonus

poise, loiter, exhaust, assault, alternate, arduous

11.) destroy

12.) saucer

13.) pounce

14.) poison

15.) August

16.) auction

17.) royal

18.) coward

19.) awkward

20.) encounter

Vocabulary

matter

mass

states of matter

solid

liquid

gas

evaporate

dissolve





MATH

LANGUAGE ARTS

SCIENCE/SOC ST/HEALTH

"When parents are involved in their children's education at home, they do better in school. And when parents are involved in school, children go farther in school and the schools they go to are better." -A New Generation of Evidence: The Family is Critical to Student Achievement. (Henderson & Berla, 1994)


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My planning period is from  10:25-11:05 daily .  If you have questions or concerns, you may call during that time.

Fill out the form below to contact me anytime!

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Easy tips for helping at home:

*Use car time to talk with your children. There's no phone or television to interfere. No one can get up and leave. And kids know they really have your ear.


*Help your child start a home library; paperback books are fine. Encourage your child to swap books with friends. Check used book stores. Give books as gifts.


*Use the "Rule of Thumb" to see if a book is on your children's reading level: Have them read a page of the book aloud. Have them hold up one finger for each word they don't know. If they hold up four fingers and a thumb before the end of the page, the book is probably too hard for them to read alone. But it might be a great book to read aloud.


*Help kids learn from problems, not be devastated by them. Many parents don't ever use the word "failure." They may talk about a "glitch," a "problem," or a "snag." But even when something doesn't work out as they'd planned, successful people try to learn something from the experience.

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