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Top 5 Ways to Welcome Students Back to School Make your incoming students feel at home through fun icebreakers and get-to-know-you activities.
Grades PreK—K, 1—2, 3—5 1. Start Your Engines Like so many, my family absolutely LOVED the blockbuster hit movie Cars, which inspired me to begin thinking of ways to welcome the kids to my classroom with a racecar theme. I am so excited to welcome my new students to 3rd grade with a classroom theme of "Third Graders — Start Your Engines.
A-Attitude — always have a positive one. C-Cooperate — and always do your best. E-Excellence — it's the key to success! We learn the sign language signs for these words, and we do them together each morning at calendar time.
My classroom helpers are now called the "Pit Crew" and our classroom water fountain has been renamed the "Fill-R-Up Station. One of our bulletin boards has a brightly colored U. As they do, we will learn the capital of each new state and will remove that state's "license plate" from the Race Across the States wall.
For icebreakers, my students will "paint" their own racecar on tag board. All students will have their pictures taken, and we'll put their pictures on the heads of their racecar drivers. Next, my 3rd-grade "drivers" will be directed to start their engines and line up for "time trials.
Then I will keep time on the stopwatch and observe who emerged in the group as a leader, the most hesitant to work in a group, the bossiest, the most sensitive, the most easily discouraged, etc.
I only "help" from time to time if they all get stuck or seem to be spinning out and going nowhere. We will repeat this same activity midyear and also at the end of the year, and the students will see just how much better they have become at working as a team. I guess you could say I'm revved up and ready to go back to school!
I hope this inspires others to get their classrooms all "spiffed up" for an exciting new school year! On each of the apples, I write a supply item that parents can donate to our room. Supplies range from Lysol wipes and Post-its to dry erase markers.
The parents take an apple and return it with the supply. I put the apple back on the tree with the parent's name on it. Last year was amazing!
Ask what equipment or materials are needed, if any setup is needed, whether handouts or an interpreter are needed. Remind the visitor of the date and time.
Make sure that children wear name tags to make it easy for the visitor to call on them by name and stimulate questions and dialogue. Encourage visitors to bring materials children can safely handle.
For example, a plumber might bring PCV pipe or thread tape. Active learners will gain the most from the visit if they are given something to do.
Ask visitors to supplement their discussions or demonstrations with interesting visuals to help children stay focused. For example, someone might bring interesting objects from a hobby such as a first-place ribbon awarded for showing a 4-H calf, or slides from a trip.
Review some important group-time rules, such as raising hands to talk, not talking while the visitor is speaking, and taking turns sharing materials.
Be available to help remind children not to talk all at once. Help define new vocabulary words, and assist with a wrap-up if children become restless. Provide materials so children can create a thank-you letter or make an appreciation booklet for the visitor.