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RACK Sacks and December Freebies

RACK Sacks - An easy idea to bring kindness into your classroom for the holidays PLUS 3 Holiday Freebies to make your life easier this December!
Holiday Classroom Tip - RACK Sacks
One super easy thing you can use in your classroom during the month of December is RACK (Random Acts of Classroom Kindness) Sacks. {Focusing on kindness right now is key and I love that RACK rhymes with SACK!}  On the first day back from Thanksgiving Break students each decorate a paper bag (nothing fancy), which serves as their RACK sack for the month.  You then hang (think staple) them to the wall where they act like brown paper stockings. 
RACK Sacks - An easy idea to bring kindness into your classroom for the holidays PLUS 3 Holiday Freebies to make your life easier this December!
During centers, writing or as a fast finisher students write compliments to one another that are delivered to RACK sacks and waited for with anticipation.  Students get to read the compliments and take their RACK sacks home on the last day before Winter Break and they also serve as a great place to keep, not only compliments, but other presents/treats/random desk items that need to be taken home before the holidays.  The kids love reading their compliments and it's an easy centers activity ALL MONTH LONG!  Keeping a cup of sticks or paper slips with all students' names to draw from helps to spread out the compliment giving more evenly if one or two RACK sacks start becoming way more full than the others.
RACK Sacks - An easy idea to bring kindness into your classroom for the holidays PLUS 3 Holiday Freebies to make your life easier this December!
Word to the wise: I ALWAYS read the compliments before delivering them (or letting a student/parent helper deliver them) to RACK sacks.  Most of them are so sweet and melt your heart (see compliment above), but a small percentage of students think a backhanded compliment counts as a compliment.  As we all know too well - it does not!  You do not want a nasty "compliment" going home and to receive an angry parent e-mail on December 23rd, so just read the compliments!  If you want to use the same compliments I do, you can get them for free with my Simple Student Holiday Gifts.  Easy peasy!
RACK Sacks - An easy idea to bring kindness into your classroom for the holidays PLUS 3 Holiday Freebies to make your life easier this December!
Gifts for You!
Working on your December plans?  Here are some freebies from me that will hopefully make life a little easier for the next few weeks.  Four printables are included in the December Holiday Fun Freebie Pack, and I just posted a brand new December Math Challenge that's ready for your 2nd-3rd grade mathematicians.
RACK Sacks - An easy idea to bring kindness into your classroom for the holidays PLUS 3 Holiday Freebies to make your life easier this December!
RACK Sacks - An easy idea to bring kindness into your classroom for the holidays PLUS 3 Holiday Freebies to make your life easier this December!

Happy Holidays!
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November Mentor Texts and Read Alouds - Themes of friendship, kindness, loyalty, and family

November is such a lovely month with chillier weather, earlier sunsets, and time for family, but it can also be super stressful with parent teacher conferences, elections, and Halloween hangovers.  All of my favorite November read alouds are feel-good books with themes of friendship, caring, and love (Who doesn't need this right now?!), or texts that make you feel warm and safe, thinking about things and people that are meaningful to you.  If you or your students are feeling stressed, sitting down together and reading one of these amazing books would be time well spent.
Two Bobbies is a perfect book to talk about the importance of setting, as it is set just after hurricane Katrina.  This can be a great book to talk about the themes of friendship, loyalty, and kindness.  I used it to talk about the importance and traits of true friends.  My students loved it. I could tell from the wide eyes, the "ooohhhhh"s and "ahhhhh"s and "yay"s!  After we read it we wrote Thank-you-Grams to all our wonderful friends while sitting happy and complete knowing the Two Bobbies are safe and sound.  :)   
I am a sucker for a good animal story!  Nubs is just that and can be used around Veterans Day since it's all about a dog in Iraq and his journey home with Brian, a brave Marine.  Such a fantastic story of friendship, loss, stick-with-it-ness (is that a word?!) and love.  I'm going to read it to the kids focused on things we're thankful for since it's November, but it's an anytime sort of book.  You can read a little more about Nubs, plus see a video of Nubs and Brian at my blog post here.  Love, love, love Nubs! 
The pictures in All The Places to Love are so, so beautiful!  This is also a great read aloud focusing on similes, and can be an excellent mentor text for a quick write about a favorite place.  You can also use it for a mini-lesson on zooming in to a particular place in your writing.
This is my go-to mentor text when we talk about descriptive writing, word choice, five sense writing, or just need a day when we do a no stress quick write.  The kids can always think of a month that they can describe!

Happy November and happy reading,

*If you like my blog please consider using the affiliate links above for your online shopping. This means when you click on these links I earn a small percentage of any purchases you make, but the prices stay the same for you. Thanks for helping to support my blog!*
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Free 2016 Election Math Challenge with Electoral Map - Vote, Vote, Vote

A free 2016 Math Challenge and electoral map perfect for grades 2-4 math groups, homework, fast finisher, or extension.
Get ready for November 8th with this FREE Election Math Challenge!  It includes an electoral map and my Race to 270 Math Challenge which asks students to find two different combinations of states that have a total of 270 electoral votes.  There are also some teacher notes on a simple way to differentiate the project for more advanced students, as well as a link to my favorite site for looking at projected and actual election results with an interactive electoral map.  Just click here or on the picture below to download the freebie from my store!
A free 2016 Math Challenge and electoral map perfect for grades 2-4 math groups, homework, fast finisher, or extension.
If you like the freebie, I have 20 more election based math challenges and brainteasers that were just added to my store!  You can check them out by clicking here or on one of the pictures below.   
A free 2016 Math Challenge and electoral map perfect for grades 2-4 math groups, homework, fast finisher, or extension.
https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/Election-Math-Challenges-Brainteasers-Fast-Finishers-Homework-Extensions-2838880
A free 2016 Math Challenge and electoral map perfect for grades 2-4 math groups, homework, fast finisher, or extension.

Happy Election Day!
*If you like my blog please consider using the affiliate links above for your online shopping. This means when you click on these links I earn a small percentage of any purchases you make, but the prices stay the same for you. Thanks for helping to support my blog!*
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5 Last Minute Halloween Costumes for Teachers

Did Halloween sneak up on you again this year with not even enough time to Amazon Prime something to your door?  No worries my Super Teacher friend!  Head to the closet and see if you have something that would fit with one of these 5 last minute teacher Halloween costume ideas.
5 quick and easy ideas for teacher Halloween costumes! Need something easy and creative for yourself or elementary grade level group? Check out these super simple DIY costume ideas that can be made with items in your closet!

Have an old graduation robe hiding in the back of your closet?  Throw it on, grab a broom, make a name tag if you have time and you're a Quidditch player. A wand can be easily made with rolled up construction paper.
5 quick and easy ideas for teacher Halloween costumes! Need something easy and creative for yourself or elementary grade level group? Check out these super simple DIY costume ideas that can be made with items in your closet!
Have sweatpants, black shirt, and a headband?  Get some yellow construction paper, cut out the letters K-O-O and be Brian or Neil.  If you have a sweet fanny pack or mustache add it in!  (I ordered my shirt online from the Koo Koo Kangaroo website last year out of laziness).
5 quick and easy ideas for teacher Halloween costumes! Need something easy and creative for yourself or elementary grade level group? Check out these super simple DIY costume ideas that can be made with items in your closet!
Have a team jersey or sports shirt?  Throw it on with jeans and you're a sports player/fan.  Simple! (Cubs fans - I know you'll be celebrating for years to come!)
5 quick and easy ideas for teacher Halloween costumes! Need something easy and creative for yourself or elementary grade level group? Check out these super simple DIY costume ideas that can be made with items in your closet!
Do you have sticky label paper and a plain t-shirt?  Print out a free super teacher pattern, cut it out, stick it on and be a Super Teacher.  Mask/tights/headband not necessary but certainly welcome.
5 quick and easy ideas for teacher Halloween costumes! Need something easy and creative for yourself or elementary grade level group? Check out these super simple DIY costume ideas that can be made with items in your closet!
And my favorite . . . Fish that old concert tee (I'll be paying my respects to Chris Cornell this year) out of your closet, put on some comfy pants and Converse.  Then take your teacher badge, cut out a cardstock square that says ROAD CREW and tape it on top.  Got a guitar or a fake microphone (testing, testing, 1,2,3)?  Take those as props and enjoy your day as a ROADIE.  This one can also be recycled for career day.  :)
5 quick and easy ideas for teacher Halloween costumes! Need something easy and creative for yourself or elementary grade level group? Check out these super simple DIY costume ideas that can be made with items in your closet!


Costume done!  Now to make it through a week of Halloween fun!
 
Any other last minute ideas?  Leave them in the comments!  I would love to hear your amazing ideas! 






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*If you like my blog please consider using the affiliate links above for your online shopping. This means when you click on these links I earn a small percentage of any purchases you make, but the prices stay the same for you. Thanks for helping to support my blog!*
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What Should My Teacher Be For Halloween? Free Editable Art & Writing

What Should my Teacher be for Halloween? - Free art project printables for students.  Perfect for elementary teachers in October!
If you need a quick, fun, activity for the week check out my editable PowerPoint "What Should My Teacher Be For Halloween?" Freebie activity.

It's super easy!

Step 1: Cut your head out of one of those lovely school pictures.
Step 2: Download the freebie from my store and choose which printable you want to use - edit the writing portion to your liking.
Step 3: Glue the head on top of one of the printable bodies (or draw your own body like I did below).
https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/What-Should-my-Teacher-be-for-Halloween-Editable-October-Art-Freebie-2168556
Step 3: Make copies on a photo setting (if your printer has one).  If there's no photo setting, typically a lighter copy setting works best.
Step 4: Use this as a writing center or art activity before Halloween! 

The results are always fantastic!  See my second graders' most recent ideas below.
https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/What-Should-my-Teacher-be-for-Halloween-Editable-October-Art-Freebie-2168556

https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/What-Should-my-Teacher-be-for-Halloween-Editable-October-Art-Freebie-2168556
https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/What-Should-my-Teacher-be-for-Halloween-Editable-October-Art-Freebie-2168556
https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/What-Should-my-Teacher-be-for-Halloween-Editable-October-Art-Freebie-2168556
https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/What-Should-my-Teacher-be-for-Halloween-Editable-October-Art-Freebie-2168556
I've been doing this activity forever and have tried a few different clip art bodies to see which one ended up with the best student designs.  All three versions of this activity are in a FREE editable PowerPoint so you can choose which one you like best. (I prefer the draw your own version as you can see in the pics above.)
What Should my Teacher be for Halloween? - Free art project printables for students.  Perfect for elementary teachers in October!

Want more pictures and copious blog posts about this activity?  I write about it pretty much every year.  I just think the kids' ideas are so darn cute!  You can check out the links below:

"Draw it Yourself" version - the original (and my personal fave)
What Should my Teacher be for Halloween? - Free art project printables for students.  Perfect for elementary teachers in October!
"Man Hands" version - this didn't quite work out how I wanted, maybe with a bigger head? (See how I'm being reflective here?)
What Should my Teacher be for Halloween? - Free art project printables for students.  Perfect for elementary teachers in October!
"Stick Figure" version - I think these turned out quite nicely, but the "Draw it Yourself" ones are still my fave.
What Should my Teacher be for Halloween? - Free art project printables for students.  Perfect for elementary teachers in October!


Try it out?  I would love to see your finished art pieces!  Tag me on IG @iwanttobeasuperteacher or e-mail pics to me at iwanttobeasuperteacher@gmail.com so I can share them in an upcoming blog post.  I seriously LOVE to see how these turn out in your classrooms!

Happy October,

*If you like my blog please consider using the affiliate links above for your online shopping. This means when you click on these links I earn a small percentage of any purchases you make, but the prices stay the same for you. Thanks for helping to support my blog!*
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The Many Uses of Iron-ons - Freebie Super Teacher Pattern

Free Super Teacher patterns you can use for Halloween or Spirit Days (cute and easy!) plus info on using iron-on paper for all of your crafty projects!
I discovered iron-on paper a few years ago while roaming around Target looking for a crafty activity to do during summer tutoring.  Since this fateful day I've amassed a stack of iron-on paper, an account at an online specialty paper supplier, a lot of colored printer ink, and tons of make-it-yourself t-shirts.
Free Super Teacher patterns you can use for Halloween or Spirit Days (cute and easy!) plus info on using iron-on paper for all of your crafty projects!
 Tips for Using Iron-ons:
1.  I always purchase the paper made for darker fabrics.  Even if you're ironing on to a lighter colored fabric, this paper is more durable and you can usually print on it like you would any other sheet of paper (rather than having to do a "mirror image" print - blech!).  This is the kind I bought the last time I ordered.

2.  Buying online is much more cost effective!  I use coastalbusiness.com where I can buy in bulk.  All the iron-on paper I save from these larger orders has always come in handy.  If you just need a few, try Target or here at Amazon if you have time to wait for shipping.  I order through Amazon Prime and it's to my house in a flash!

3.  Get a cheap iron or two to use in your classroom.  Then you can have classroom volunteers do your ironing for large projects, and for smaller ones (like Super Teacher costumes) you won't be totally annoyed if some of the stickiness stays on the iron. (It's bound to happen!)

4. Instead of getting an ironing board for your classroom, cut up a few squares of cardboard, cover these in foil, and put these on top of classroom tables for all your ironing needs.

5.  Read the directions carefully regarding peeling off the paper backing.  If you don't peel off the backing before ironing you will end up with an iron-on adhered, not to your tee, but to the paper backing.  This is a serious bummer!
Free Super Teacher patterns you can use for Halloween or Spirit Days (cute and easy!) plus info on using iron-on paper for all of your crafty projects!
If you're interested in using the same patterns I used to create our third grade teacher Halloween costumes, I have them available for free here. (Or you can click on the pic above).  They come in the same colors you see in the picture at the top of this post- pink, blue, and green.
 
Need a different color than the pink, blue, and green included in the freebie?  Check out my BRAND NEW Super Teacher Rainbow Pack which includes 24 different colors of super teacher patterns plus 8 different rainbow patterns.
 
I also have separate sets for just staff (secretaries, custodians, specialists, plus Super Teachers),
 
 and just grade level teachers which includes patterns with grade levels preschool through high school. Hooray!
https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/Super-Teacher-Iron-On-PackPatterns-for-Every-Grade-Preschool-to-High-School-924390 
 
If you want super teacher patterns, super staff patterns, plus grade level patterns you can get these in the Super School Iron-on Mega Pack which is a bundle of all the packs listed above and includes EVERY iron-on pattern in my store!
Free Super Teacher patterns you can use for Halloween or Spirit Days (cute and easy!) plus info on using iron-on paper for all of your crafty projects!
Need a skirt, belt or cape to finish off the outfit?  My amazing teammate (see green skirt) found the ones we wore in a thrift store in Boulder, Colorado, but you can get similar ones on Amazon here.

Happy iron-on-ing!






If you would like to have Super Teacher ideas delivered right to your inbox, please sign up for my newsletter to get exclusive freebies, and practical classroom tips and tricks to save you time and make learning fun!

 
*If you like my blog please consider using the affiliate links above for your online shopping. This means when you click on these links I earn a small percentage of any purchases you make, but the prices stay the same for you. Thanks for helping to support my blog!*
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Making Homework Meaningful & Manageable Using Menus

Looking for a new homework management solution? Try homework menus! Tips on how to organize your homework practices using menus to motivate your kids and differentiate through choice. Click for details PLUS free printables to get you started.
Teacher Confession/Spoiler Alert: I’ve never been a fan of homework – not as a child and definitely not as a teacher  

Homework has been my pet project for awhile, as it's always driven me crazy that parents, districts, and most administrators required I create and assign something that any research I've encountered deemed at worst detrimental or at best only mildly useful. Since I've rarely taught in an environment where not giving homework was an option, I've attempted to finagle a way to make homework as meaningful as possible for ALL of my students. No easy task, especially when there are so many other things I felt more worthy of my time and attention (literacy, math, arts instruction anyone?!)


I’ve tried:
*Daily homework – everyone does the same thing, bring it back the next morning
*Weekly homework folders – students complete a set schedule of assignments per week (Monday – spelling, Tuesday – math, Wednesday – reading response, etc.)
*Homework packets – go home Monday, students finish in whatever order they choose, bring back Friday
*Homework point sheets – students earn a specified amount of points for each homework assignment and earn a set amount of points each week 

I’ve had varying amounts of success with all of the above as well as a good amount of failure. 

 
Looking for a new homework management solution? Try homework menus! Tips on how to organize your homework practices using menus to motivate your kids and differentiate through choice. Click for details PLUS free printables to get you started. 
After reading a variety of research about homework at the elementary level, I strongly believe that the most important part of homework for kids K-5 is reading a just right book. After that, the rest is – just that – the rest

These two articles are good starting points if you are interested in an overview of the research on homework practices. 

Synthesis of Research on Homework
The Case For and Against Homework

Here were my takeaways from the articles (from a grade 2-3 perspective)
 

Homework should: 
•Give students a chance to review skills they are comfortable with and can practice independently
•Give them an opportunity to do what they enjoy
•Give students a chance to be successful at home with academics
•Help children see connections between what they do in school and the real world

Homework should not:
•Require parents to teach their child something new – let parents do the wrangling, not the teaching
•Frustrate kids because of the difficulty of the assignment
•Be one size fits all – we don’t teach this way, so why would we assign homework this way? 


 
After 14 years of facing this homework conundrum I’ve found that homework menus are the easiest way to differentiate homework in a way that’s easy for teachers to assign and grade, plus they give you tons of flexibility so you can include exercise, listening to music, hanging out with family, practicing math facts or mindfulness as menu options. You are still assigning homework, but getting to choose menu options that you know are really important for kids.
  Looking for a new homework management solution? Try homework menus! Tips on how to organize your homework practices using menus to motivate your kids and differentiate through choice. Click for details PLUS free printables to get you started.
Homework menus give students choice within a structure and can be easily adapted to what you have already taught in class. You only have to create one menu a month and collect homework assignments once per week (or even per month – although I wouldn’t recommend this – too much room for procrastination). There are a few different ways to handle turn in of assignments for students who can’t handle the Friday only turn in option.  I use homework bookmarks for 99% of  my kids and a daily homework tracker for the kiddos who need a bit more daily accountability.


Looking for a new homework management solution? Try homework menus! Tips on how to organize your homework practices using menus to motivate your kids and differentiate through choice. Click for details PLUS free printables to get you started.
Want to try it out?  Here's a few things to know about getting organized.
At the beginning of every month you will need a new homework menu. Your menu (if you choose to do a monthly one like me) should include around 25 choices.  Then you just need the printables and you're ready to go.  It's work up front but it saves you time later.

To Do Monthly:
*Get copies of the homework menu ready for every student 
*Make 15-20 copies of the printable homework options you want to use 
*Make one set of answer keys for your homework grader (if you are lucky enough to have one) 
*Find a place to keep homework menu options (you can see some of mine in the pics) – I put them outside my room on plastic shelves so they’re easy to find before and after school
Looking for a new homework management solution? Try homework menus! Tips on how to organize your homework practices using menus to motivate your kids and differentiate through choice. Click for details PLUS free printables to get you started.
To Do Weekly:  
*Make copies of homework bookmarks or trackers to send home 
*Enter homework in grade book and grade as you would like (If you don’t have a parent volunteer to help you, I say put a sticker on the homework bookmark and send that puppy home!)
Looking for a new homework management solution? Try homework menus! Tips on how to organize your homework practices using menus to motivate your kids and differentiate through choice. Click for details PLUS free printables to get you started.  
To Do As Needed:
As you teach something in class, add it to your homework options folders, crate or shelves. If I have extra copies of a math or reading response assignment I always put them in the homework shelves for students to do as extra practice at home. These have been introduced to them in class and they should be able to complete them at home with minimal support. They can easily fit with the “Complete a math assignment you haven’t already done.” or “Complete a reading response/log” menu options. Even if I have something that doesn’t necessarily fit with a given option, I’ll let students know they can use it as a homework option (and let the parents know too) and write in the assignment they did instead of a number. Easy-peasy! 



Looking for a new homework management solution? Try homework menus! Tips on how to organize your homework practices using menus to motivate your kids and differentiate through choice. Click for details PLUS free printables to get you started. 
Q: If homework doesn't really matter anyway, then why even use a menu?  Isn't it just extra work that could be better spent elsewhere?
A: I have always worked in schools where there was pressure either by the district, our school administration, or students' parents to provide some sort of homework. (95% of the pressure came from parents in my experience)Providing homework menus with age-appropriate options is my attempt to work within these expectations, while differentiating for every student and honoring their time.  This is why exercise, listing to music, practicing mindfulness, and spending time interacting with family members have always been mainstays on my homework menus.  I also like that the menu structure gives me opportunities to include math and reading review assignments that are beneficial for students, since they're reviews of what we've already done in class.

Q: How do parents respond to this type of homework?
A: Just like anything else you do in your classroom, some parents are 100% on board and think homework menus are the best thing ever, and others are not so easily persuaded.  For the naysayers I use their questions as a jumping off point to explain what research says about homework in elementary grades and that truly my #1 concern is that their child is reading at home.  For the most part parents have been very supportive of this type of homework and loved that it gave their child more freedom and less busy work.  Kids are busy after school, and they loved that soccer practice and piano lessons (both great uses of after school time!) could be counted toward their weekly homework.  Using menus also eliminates parents who constantly tell you their child isn't being challenged by the work you're sending home, since the kids are making the choices.    
    
Q: Parents are concerned that their children aren’t old enough to make choices. What if they just want a homework packet?
A: If parents want a packet, I nicely take them outside my classroom (where I keep copies of all the homework choices) with a stapler in hand, randomly take three or four assignments and staple them together. Voila! A homework packet! I don’t think this is the best way to assign homework as it takes responsibility away from the student, but I don’t believe homework is important enough to cause rifts between teachers and parents. I strongly, strongly, strongly (did I say strongly?) disagree that children aren’t able to make choices for themselves.
 

Q: What if students can’t handle turning in homework only once a week?
A: Weekly turn in typically works for 99% of students. For the other 1% I  use a Daily Homework Tracker or Bookmark. Students who use these do the same assignments, but turn in a bookmark/tracker each morning with the minutes they read the night before and the menu option they completed (or are working on) so they don't get behind.


Q: How do you keep track of homework that has been turned in? Do students ever repeat the same assignment?
A: I keep track of homework in an Excel document where I record the total minutes of reading and the numbers from the homework menu that students complete each week. At a glance I can make sure students are completing different assignments throughout the month

Q: How do you grade homework? How much time does this take when students are completing different assignments?
A: Grading and entering homework into the Excel document is one of the parent volunteer jobs in my classroom. I feel my grading time is much better spent working on reader’s response notebooks or giving students comments on their writer’s workshop pieces rather than grading and entering homework assignments. I have a pack of answer keys that I include in my parent volunteer section of the room for all the monthly assignments, so a willing parent volunteer can do the grading for you. If parent volunteers are scarce, I would grade for completion only. Check! Sticker! Done!

 
Q: What do you do if students choose only the easiest assignments?

A: Parents are usually much more concerned about this than I. Homework is something students should be able to complete independently so technically they should choose assignments that are easy (on an independent level) for them. I talk with my students throughout the year about choosing just right homework assignments and train the parents to do the same. If you can finish it in two minutes it’s too easy. If it makes you want to cry it’s too hard. Since I can’t necessarily control which assignments students pick as this is HOMEwork, I choose my battles. I would rather battle about reading just right books in the classroom than choosing just right homework assignments.

Q: Parents are telling me they have to teach their child how to do the assignment(s). What should I do?
A: Remind the parent that there are a number of options for homework. Their job is to provide a calm place, time and structure for their child to work and then congratulate them when their child does their best. Train parents the same way you do students about choosing just right homework assignments (finish in 2 minutes vs. make you want to cry) and make some assignments available online if possible so parents can see what options are available.


Want to try it out?  Click HERE to download this FREE editable homework menu, homework bookmark, and 4 printables that correspond to the menu and see what you think.  I'd love to hear from you in the comments!
https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Product/Third-Grade-Homework-Freebie-4-NO-PREP-Printables-Editable-Homework-Menu-2802386?utm_source=ST%20Blog&utm_campaign=HW%20Blog%20Post%20Freebie%20Pic

Want more? If you are ready to get started with homework menus for the year, homework menus with corresponding printables are ready to go for August-May at my store.  You can buy them one month at a time or take the leap and get the entire year bundle which includes EVERY homework pack + extra presents for Super Pack buyers only!
Ready to try something new for homework?  A YEAR of Third Grade Homework gives you access to homework menus and printables for the ENTIRE school year!

Want even more for FREE?  As a Back to School gift, I'm offering the August Homework mini-pack as an exclusive FREEBIE to my e-mail subscribers so you can test out a whole month of homework.  Just click on button below the picture to sign up and keep your eyes on your inbox for the freebie!
Looking for a new homework management solution? Try homework menus! Tips on how to organize your homework practices using menus to motivate your kids and differentiate through choice. Click for details PLUS free printables to get you started. 



Have you tried out the freebie?  Already using menus for homeworkLet me know what you think in the comments!

Have a fab day Super Teacher!

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