Crab Lane Primary School



Thought for the Week - I think before I act; how I act affects how others treat me. Please visit our Newsletters page for regular updates.

Year 3C & 3L Home Learning

If you would like to make contact with your child's class teacher, please use the following email address. Teachers have been instructed to check these regularly in the event of a school closure, however you may not get an immediate response.

 

y3parents@crablane.manchester.sch.uk

 

If you visit this page, please send us a blog post or an email to let us know how you are!

Website Links for Parent/carers

https://www.twinkl.co.uk

https://classroomsecrets.co.uk/

https://whiterosemaths.com/resources/

https://www.ruthmiskin.com/en/find-out-more/parents/

 
 

now>press>play

now>press>play have provided us with a login so children can access the audio experiences from home. There are also follow up activities that can be completed, after each experience. Children can listen to these experiences using headphones, or just play the audio out loud.

 

http://nowpressplay.co.uk/learn-at-home/

 

password: nowpressplay

 

Phonics 

 

Below you can find the link to Mr. Callaghan's weekly phonics activities to help with your spelling.

 

https://www.crablane.manchester.sch.uk/french-super-learning-worksheets/phonics

Weeks commencing 25.5.2020 & 1.6.2020

The next two weeks are half term!

We've attached some ideas of activities in the grids below. These are not compulsory, they are there if you want to do any extra learning whilst at home. Make sure you send us some pictures or leave us a message on the blog if you get up to anything exciting. 

Take some time to relax and enjoy some sunshine. 

WEEK COMMENCING 18.05.2020

Maths

This week we are moving onto a new unit of work, which is measurement! We have focused on reading scales of mass/weight. Have a look at the video to see if this helps. We know this is a tricky skill this week, as it uses lots of maths basic skills. But take your time and have a go at what you can do. Remember don't be afraid to get things wrong, this will help your learning too. 

 

Literacy

This week we are using lots of the targets we have learnt over the past few weeks to write our own story. Use the modelled writes to inspire you to create your own writing. Watch the video for more help on how to complete the work sheets. We can't wait to read them!

PE

 

Get active with The Body Coach- Joe Wicks.   
https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCAxW1XT0iEJo0TYlRfn6rYQ
OR
Spend 20 minutes mastering this dance.

 

Spellings

Adding  the suffix -ous


Today we're doing word changers. Watch the video, then have a go at the online activities below! 

If you're not sure what any of the words mean, have a go at using the internet or an adult to help you clarify them. 

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/topics/zqqsw6f/articles/zqcpv9q 

 

Have a look at the document below. Choose 10 words that you find most tricky and practice those.

 

Reading

Read the extract from The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe and have a go at the questions below. 

Ext. Can you summerise the extract?

Questions:

  • What did the girl feel on the floor of the wardrobe?
  • Why did the author choose to have Lucy describe what she felt as “very queer”?
  • How did Lucy describe what she felt rubbing on her face?
  • How do you think Lucy felt when she saw the light “a long way off.”?
  • Lucy is described as feeling ‘very inquisitive.’ What do you think this word means?
  • Explain why you think Lucy felt frightened when she found herself in the middle of a wood rather than in a wardrobe.
  • Explain why you think Lucy felt excited at the same time?

 

Science

Which shape is the strongest?

 

To try this you'll need-

  • paper
  • a ruler
  • selotape
  • some books

 

Enjoy and make sure you send us photos to show us how you got on!

 

PSHE

This week, we want you to think about how you can be a good friend. We might not be able to see our friends at the moment, but we can still make sure we are showing them we care, by calling, texting or writing to them. 

Read through the information on the BBC page and watch the videos, Then have a go at the activity below. 

 

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/articles/zhmpnrd

 

Activity 1

  • Who do you play with or talk to regularly in school?
  • Draw pictures of them and write their names.
  • Think about what Bill and Owen said about things they share.
  • Write down the things you share with your friends and the games you like playing together.

                                                             RE

WEEK COMMENCING 11.05.2020

Maths

This week we are adding and subtracting fractions. This follows on from our past fractions lessons. Have a watch of the video and see if you can have a go at the sheets!

 

Literacy

Linked to last weeks learning, we are looking at adverbs of place. These inform us WHERE something is, or something is happening in our sentences. We can use them with a few words to create and adverbial phrase, and they are also known as prepositions. Please watch the video to find out more information!

Spellings

Adding  the suffix -ation


Today we're doing word changers. Watch the video, then have a go at the online activities below! 

If you're not sure what any of the words mean, have a go at using the internet or an adult to help you clarify them. 

 

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/topics/zqqsw6f/articles/zcb8k7h

 

Have a look at the document below. Choose 10 words that you find most tricky and practice those.

P.E.

 

Get active with The Body Coach- Joe Wicks.   


https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCAxW1XT0iEJo0TYlRfn6rYQ
 

OR


Spend 20 minutes mastering this dance.

Reading

 

This week on our Dynasties clip we'll be meeting David an alpha male chimpanzee! Have a watch and then complete the questions.

 

Questions 

YOBR

  1. Pause at 3 seconds – Where in the world do you think this is? Explain your answer.
  2. Sir David Attenborough says Senegal is, “home to a remarkable troupe of chimpanzees.” What do you think the word ‘troupe’ means?
  3. The leader is described a ‘strong’ and ‘determined.’ Can you think of a synonym and antonym for each of these words?
  4. What is the name of the alpha male?
  5. Pause at 51 seconds – Why is this image surprising? What do you think the chimpanzees are doing here?
  6. What is the positive of David’s position as alpha male?
  7. What is the negative of David’s position as alpha male?
  8. What does the word ‘rival’ mean?
  9. What are David’s rivals prepared to do to him? How do you think David might feel about this?
  10. Pause at 1 minute 32 seconds – Choose one word to describe how David is feeling here and explain your choice…
  • Calm –
  • Afraid –
  • Sad –
  • Angry – 

 

GP

  1. Pause at 3 seconds – Where in the world do you think this is? Explain your answer.
  2. Sir David Attenborough says Senegal is, “home to a remarkable troupe of chimpanzees.” What do you think the word ‘troupe’ means?
  3. The leader is described a ‘strong’ and ‘determined.’ Can you think of a synonym and antonym for each of these words?
  4. What is the name of the alpha male?
  5. Pause at 51 seconds – Why is this image surprising? What do you think the chimpanzees are doing here?
  6. What does the word ‘rival’ mean?
  7. Pause at 1 minute 32 seconds – Choose one word to describe how David is feeling here and explain your choice…
  • Calm –
  • Afraid –
  • Sad –
  • Angry – 

 

Science


Ink patterns!


To try this you'll need-

 

  • Paper kitchen towel or tissue
  • Any non-permanent markers
  • A clear glass
  • Water

What's going on:
When you dip the paper strip, it starts sucking water up. Water is dissolving dried colour pigments from markers and beautifully mixing them.

 

Send a picture of you ink experiment to 

y3parents@crablane.manchester.sch.uk

PSHE

 

In PHSE this week we will be looking at how spending money  and saving money is important and how to achieve economic well-being.


Have a look through the smart board first then  draw your own table and to sort the examples in to each of the columns.

Name
 giving_different_reasons_for_spending_money..notebookDownload
Showing 1-1 of 1

                                                         RE

Week commencing 4.5.20

On the 8th May 2020, it will be 75 years since the end of World War Two. Usually there would be celebrations all  over the country to remember the people who fought in the war. However, since we will be in lock down still then the VE day website would like everyone to:

The Royal British Legion is calling on people across the UK to join in a moment of reflection and Remembrance at 11am on Friday 8th May, the 75th Anniversary of VE Day, and pause for a Two Minute Silence. I hope that we will all support this aspect of VE Day from the safety of our homes too.

We are also encouraging all those taking part to undertake the ‘Nation’s Toast to the Heroes of WW2’ at 3pm on the 8th May, from the safety of their own home by standing up and raise a glass of refreshment of their choice and undertake the following ‘Toast’ – “To those who gave so much, we thank you,” using this unique opportunity to pay tribute to the many millions at home and abroad that gave so much to ensure we all enjoy and share the freedom we have today.

Miss Duignan and Mr Thompson have added some activities linked to VE day below if you would like to celebrate at home yourself. 

Maths

This week we are carrying on with our fractions learning. We are learning about fractions of amounts and shapes. Have a look at the video created by your teachers, this also explains the worksheets and how to complete them. 

Literacy

Our literacy lesson this week, is all about adverbs of time. For parents and carers have a little read of the information below if you need some more help from the video.

Stage 3.3. I can use adverbs of time (when) correctly (before, after, during, in, soon after). (NC)

 

What are adverbs of time?

Adverbs of time tell you when something happened. They express a point in time.

These adverbs of time are often used:

  • to talk about the past: yesterday, the day before, ago, last week/month/year
  • to talk about the present: still, yet, while, when
  • to talk about the future: soon, then, next week/month/year, in 2 days, tomorrow, the day after tomorrow

 

Study the following examples:

  • John went to the cinema yesterday. He had to work the day beforeLast week he was on vacation.
  • When Julia talks to her boyfriend, she is really happy. This month, however, she hasn't seen him yet.
  • The family will go on vacation soonNext month they will go to Italy. Then they will go to Spain.

Other adverbs of time can be used to talk about the past, the present and the future:

  • already, finally, eventually, after, before

Look at the examples:

  • We must hurry up, George is already waiting for us.
  • They were finally able to buy a new car.
  • I have never been to the US, but eventually I will go there next year.

 

Adverbs of time can go at the start of the sentence, this is used when you want to make the time very clear.

 

Yesterday, I had to go out shopping.

Last night, I went to bed early.

Tomorrow I will visit my mum.

 

Adverbs of time can also go at the end of the sentence. This is when you want to talk more about what you are doing.

 

You will go and wash your hand, before you eat your dinner.

Susan made sure she had a lot of fun, after she had finished her homework.

Now watch the video below to help you have a go at the worksheets.

Spellings

Adding  the suffix -ous


Today we're doing word changers. Watch the video, then have a go at the online activities below! 

If you're not sure what any of the words mean, have a go at using the internet or an adult to help you clarify them. 

 

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/topics/zqqsw6f/articles/zqcpv9q

Have a look at the document below. Choose 10 words that you find most tricky and practice those.

P.E.

Get active with The Body Coach- Joe Wicks.   
https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCAxW1XT0iEJo0TYlRfn6rYQ


OR


Spend 20 minutes mastering this dance.

Reading

Here's another BBC Dynasties clip all about the emperor penguin!

 

Have a watch and then complete the questions.

YOBR - Questions

  1. Where in the world do you think this is? Explain your answer.
  2. What do you think the word devoid means?
  3. What animal arrives in the new world?
  4. How many Emperor Penguins are coming to the frozen bay?
  5. Why do you think thousands of Emperor Penguins would want to go somewhere so cold and empty?
  6. What does the new ice provide?
  7. Pause at 1 minute 59 seconds. Choose 3 adjectives to describe the image at this point. Explain your choices.
  8. How long will the ice last?
  9. What will happen to the ice next summer?
  10. What does the word ‘raise’ mean in the sentence, ‘they will need every day of those 9 months to raise the next generation of this great Emperor dynasty’?
  11. Which word do you think best describes the setting in this clip? Explain your choice fully…
  • Cold
  • White
  • Frozen
  • Sunny
  • Busy 

GP - Questions

  1. Where in the world do you think this is? 
  2. What animal arrives in the new world?
  3. How many Emperor Penguins are coming to the frozen bay?
  4. What does the new ice provide?
  5. Pause at 1 minute 59 seconds. Choose 3 adjectives to describe the image at this point. 
  6. How long will the ice last?
  7. What will happen to the ice next summer?
  8. Which word do you think best describes the setting in this clip? 
  • Cold
  • White
  • Frozen
  • Sunny
  • Busy

Science - Rocks

Carrying on from last week, we'll be continuing to learn about different types of rocks. We focused on sedimentary rocks last week. We're going to look at igneous and metamorphic rocks too! 

Watch the video below and have a go at the online activities below.

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/topics/z9bbkqt/articles/zsgkdmn

After having a go at the online tasks:

Can you create a poster telling us about the 3 different types of rock:

Igneous

Sedimentary

Metamorphic

 

Try and include some examples of different rock types and show your learning from the past three weeks.

Project - Stoneage

Have a look through the creative activities below. Pick one (or more) and have a go!.

Art

Watch this video with lots of brilliant drawing ideas. Pick a few and have a go yourselves! 

We'd love to see your creations, so please send us some pictures of your drawings to y3parents@crablane.manchester.sch.uk

PSHE - Relaxation

Things are a little strange at the moment, with no school and having to stay at home more. It is normal to be a little worried, so it's important we take time to relax. It helps us feel much calmer and happier. 

Watch the short meditation video below and think about how you feel after you've taken some time out to relax. 

                                                           RE

Week Commencing 27.04.20

Welcome to  new week of online learning. We have tried something new, and attached videos connected to our IWB slides for children. Please let us know if you find these helpful (or not!) as we want to try our best to support the children at this time.

Maths

This week, we are looking at fractions. Watch the lesson below provided by Miss Duignan and Mr Thompson, then have a look through the worksheets. Remember to choose the sheets that you think are appropriate to you please! 

 

Literacy

This week, our target is looking at subheadings! Subheadings are used in Non-fiction texts, and we have already used them in persuasive writing back in Autumn term. This week we will recap what to do, there will be a video, some worksheets, and then a writing task as ways. Please send your writing to y3parents@crablane.manchester.sch.uk.

S3.13 I use headings and sub-headings to set out my work clearly for the reader. (NC)

What is a Sub-Heading? 

Sub-Heading is a mini-headline given to a subsection or paragraph within a main piece of writing. They are smaller in size than the main headline but larger than the paragraph text of the article.

Sub-headings are often seen in non-fiction writing such as an instruction text or an informational text and are used to capture the reader’s attention to keep them reading down the page, following each sub-heading. 

Importance of Using Sub-Headings 

The main purpose of sub-headings is that they are meant to stand-out and they do this because of the size and snappiness of them. 

If the reader is looking for a specific piece of information, the sub-headings act as a guide to serve the reader through the page until they have found what they are looking for. 

Having interesting sub-headings will encourage the reader to read through that section and so on. 

Sub-headings are like hooks, they get the reader to stop, look and read through the information. 

How are Sub-Headings Introduced to KS2?

In Year 3, students are introduced to the use of headings and sub-headings in their English lessons to help present and structure their writing more clearly. 

 

Watch the video below, then have a go at the worksheets listed. Good Luck!

 

Writing Task:

Choose an animal that you know lots about, or would like to research, and write four paragraphs using the following subheadings:

Introduction

What does _____ look like?

What does ______ eat?

Where does _______ live?

 

You can change the subheadings if you like, these are just a starting point. 

Spellings

 

Practice these spellings. If you're not sure what any of the words mean ask an adult of use the internet to help you.

 

Ext. Try writing the words in to sentences. Remember your capital letters and full stops!

fruit

grammar

group

guard

guide

heard

heart

height

history

imagine

Guided Reading

Keeping on the theme of non-fiction texts this week. Here are some fun texts about foxes. Have a read through and see if you can answer the questions. Remember to look for your guided reading group to help you choose the right text.

Science - New Unit Rocks

If we were in school, we would be starting our summer unit learning about Rocks in science. Our next Rocks lesson will be about the next type of rock, sedimentary. 

Read through the power-point, then complete the worksheet. I have also attached two experiments, for you to create your own sedimentary rock at home if you would like to. This is only extra, so do not sorry if you can't find any chocolate or sand to complete this. 

 

History and Geography

Listen to the Stone Age Now Press Play and have a go at the quiz below. 

 

now>press>play

now>press>play have provided us with a login so children can access the audio experiences from home. There are also follow up activities that can be completed, after each experience. Children can listen to these experiences using headphones, or just play the audio out loud.

Click on Years 3 -6, History, Stone Age and then listen to the file.

 

http://nowpressplay.co.uk/learn-at-home/

 

password: nowpressplay

Ext:

Create a poster telling us all the different things you learnt throughout the Stone Age Unit. We will be starting a new unit of work next week, and this is your last chance to show us all your fantastic Stone Age learning!

PSHE

Following on from our work in school on building up resilience, we will be looking at Teamwork.

 

Please visit:

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/articles/z773bdm

 

When you have had a go at all the activities, then complete this worksheet to support your own well being:

 

 

                                                              RE

Week commencing 20.4.20

Maths

 

Use the activities on the below website to practise your 6 and seven times tables. Remember to have a go on TT Rockstars to get even more practise!

https://www.timestables.co.uk/

 

 

This week, we want you to have a go at these place value sheets. Pick a chili challenge you are comfortable with and if you want to challenge yourself, have a go at all three!

 

Once you've finished, use the answers below answers to make your work.

 

Remember - Numeral and digit just mean number and ascending means smallest to biggest

 

Literacy

Hope everyone enjoyed their Easter Acrostic poems. This week we are working on similes (this was mentioned in the poem work). 

S3.19 I can describe characters, setting and events with similes.

What is a simile?

Simile
A simile is a comparison phrase which finds similar features in two objects and compares them, always by using the words 'like' or 'as'. Writers often use similes to make their writing better and give the reader a really good picture of what is being described. For example:

The spilt milk was like a lake.


This simile is used to show that the amount of milk spilt was large and spread across a surface, just like a lake.

The similes in this passage are highlighted in bold:

The cracked earth was as dry as sandpaper. Suddenly, lightning forked in the sky like fluorescent veins. The sky darkened to a moody grey and thunder roared like an angry lion. Rain sluiced down from the sky, drenching the parched earth.
 
Below is a power point with lots of ideas about similes if you are struggling still. 
Then have a go at the three worksheets underneath.
 
 

Spellings

 

Practice these spellings. If you're not sure what any of the words mean ask an adult of use the internet to help you.

 

Ext. Try writing the words in to sentences. Remember your capital letters and full stops!

 

Reading challenge

Watch this video from BBC the BBC's Seven Worlds One Planet documentary all about the wild hamster. Watch the clip carefully, then have a go at answering the questions. 

  1. What habitat do you find wild hamsters in?
  2. Where specifically in Europe might you encounter a wild hamster?
  3. Sir David Attenborough says, “here in the city, they’re doing extremely well.” Can you think of a synonym and antonym for ‘extremely?
  4. What is the male hamster’s mission?
  5. What do you think the phrase ‘the coast looks clear’ means?
  6. What risks might the hamster be worrying about when he decides that it’s ‘best not take any chances’?
  7. What does the hamster like to eat for dessert?
  8. List the two reasons given for why candle wax a good choice for dessert?
  9. How much can a hamster hold in its cheeks?
  10. Why do you think Sir David Attenborough chose to use the phrase ‘Oh Dear!’ when the hamster got trapped?
  11. Pick one word to describe how you think the hamster feels when trapped in the bottle. Explain your choice.

Science - New Unit Rocks

If we were in school, we would be starting our summer unit learning about Rocks in science. So the next few lessons will be all about different types of rocks. Our first rock type is Igneous rock. Have a look at the power point, then have a go at the sheet underneath.

Ext: If you finish the sheet and want to do some more rock work, you could find out about the different types of igneous rock, and draw them. Remember to use your scientific skills to label your drawing. You can use the last slide if you are struggling to find any igneous rocks on the internet. 

 

 

 

IPC 

Try to remember the names of the continents and where they are on the map using the word bank on the page.

Have a go at drawing your own world map and labeling the continents. Use the answer sheet to check you answers. 

EXT. Can you draw the equator and where the rainforests are on your map?

Art

Watch the video below and try to draw your very own tree using your sketching skills. Send us over some pictures of your trees to 

y3parents@crablane.manchester.sch.uk

 

                                                              RE

French

We are looking at animals this week in French. Have a look through the sheet and see if you can remind yourself of our french vocabulary.

Week commencing 13.4.20

It's Easter week this week. Take some time to rest, relax and enjoy some time with your families.

We've added some additional challenges below and you can review previous weeks learning. 

Maths

Have a go at the activity sheet below. Lots of activities that you can have a go at throughout the holiday.

Literacy

Have a go at writing some Easter Acrostic Poems. The document below tells you how to write your poem, and then you can have a go at writing Acrostic poems about anything that inspires you. Remember all of your amazing vocabulary and description!

 

Guided Reading

Here is a text all about Easter. Again it is split into your reading groups. So check the top of the page to see if it's the right one for you.

 

Science

Here are some really fun STEM activities for you to have a go at. You don't have to do them all, but there is a range of experiments, or creative activities for you to try.

Week commencing 6.4.20

Maths

Use this website to practise your times tables. This week I want you to focus on the 3 and 4 times tables. Complete all the activities on the page and see how many you can remember!

https://www.timestables.co.uk/

Watch this video to remind yourself how we set out 'bus stop' division. Remember when we divide, we're sharing the bigger number in to equal groups. 

 

Have a go at the questions below!

 

EXT. Have a go at these division word problems.

Literacy

This week, we are working on inverted commas/ speech marks.

S3.10 Speech Marks

Target on Year 3 Writing Learning Ladder.

Speech Marks

Learn all about speech marks and how they are used in language. Speech marks are punctuation marks that indicate direct speech in a sentence.

What are speech marks?

Speech marks are punctuation marks that are used in pairs in various forms of writing to indicate speech or begin a direct quote.

They are also called quotation marks and inverted commas.

Direct Speech

"Yesterday I read a fantastic Wiki page all about speech marks".

"I don't want to go to school today".

"I'm meeting Jacob at the park at 2 pm".

 

They are placed around direct speech in writing, to show the reader what the person or character says. Inverted commas can be used as " " (double) or ' ' (single). Either is acceptable, but you must be consistent with your use of them in a piece of writing. You may wish to find out which version is taught in your child's school, so when helping at home, you're consistent with what they are learning in class. 

Tasks:

Work your way through the sheets below. You can write the speech out again onto plain paper adding speech marks.

Then complete the short writing task at the end. Miss Duignan and Mr Thompson have started the conversation for you.

Guided Reading

Have a go at the Guided Reading texts below. Remember to try and pick apart the vocabulary and what the words mean to support you when answering the questions. 

There is a task for Green and Purple readers and then Red, Blue, Orange and Yellow readers.

(Children should be aware of their groups).

 

Spellings

 

Practice these spellings. If you're not sure what any of the words mean ask an adult of use the internet to help you.

 

Ext. Try writing the words in to sentences. Remember your capital letters and full stops!

Science 

Watch this video about the different parts of a plant and see if you can remember what the function of each of them is and their names. Have a go at drawing your own plant or flower and labeling the different parts!

 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=p3St51F4kE8

 

IPC - Geography and History

Moving on from Skara Brae, we are looking at another monument that we believe was built during Stone Age times. This is one called Stone Henge.

Watch the videos below and read the information about Stone Henge. This is a mysterious stone circle that we don’t know much about on the Salisbury Plaines in England. There is also a document below showing images and presenting lots of fantastic information about Stone Henge.

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/topics/z82hsbk/articles/zg8q2hv

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iy0CfYd1hWg

 

You can also visit Stone Henge virtually. Visit this website below on your computer or tablet and explore the Stone Henge site, as if you are there! It shows a 3D model that you can walk around using your computer:

https://www.english-heritage.org.uk/visit/places/stonehenge/history-and-stories/stonehenge360/

Task 1: Create a poster to advertise Stone Henge and its history. Write some interesting facts that you have found out about Stone Henge.

Task 2: Draw Stone Henge using paper and pencils, or build your own Stone Henge using rocks, play dough or clay. See if you can get the rocks to balance on each other to create your own stone circle. Have a look at the examples below for how you can create your own Stone Henge.

PSHE 

We know right now is a bit of a tricky time for you. To help with your PSHE and welling during this time, we will provide a list of things that you can do. These have been provided by Manchester Healthy Schools.

French

Hi Year 3, Mr C here! Please read the powerpoint first to revise your French. Then, complete the challenge below.

RE 6.4.2020

 

Week commencing 30.3.20

 Maths

Watch this video to remind yourself of how to set out column (formal) multiplication.

Remember we use our columns to help us set out our numbers in to the thousands, hundreds, tens and ones. 

 

Have a go at the chili challenge below when you're ready!

Worded Problems

In the next document, there are 3 levels of Multiplication worded documents. Pick out the numbers and multiply them. See how many challenges you can get through. On Challenge 3, read the questions VERY carefully before multiplying.

Spellings

 

Practice these spellings. If you're not sure what any of the words mean ask an adult of use the internet to help you.

 

Ext. Try writing the words in to sentences. Remember your capital letters and full stops!

Literacy

This week we will be working on adverbial phrases. 

S3.5 Adverbial Phrases

Target on Year 3 Writing Learning Ladder.

An adverbial phrase is a Phrase built around an adverb. Learn all about them with examples.

What is an Adverbial Phrase?

An adverbial phrase is used in English and are taught to kids in school when learning about adverbs. An adverbial phrase is a group of words that have the same impact as an adverb. They modify a verb, adjective, adverb, clause or an entire sentence.

Adverbial phrases can make a sentence more interesting and exciting. They tell us how, when, where, why and how long.

Examples of adverbial phrases:

Adverbial phrases can use the following:

In a while,

After school,

At midnight,

Under the stars,

On top of the mountain,

Like a hungry lion,

 

 

Adverbial phrases help to add more information to a sentence. They can describe how something happened or will happen. They can show time and tell us where something happened.  

 

Complete the worksheets below on paper. Use the sheets to inspire some amazing writing!

 

Science

Listen to the Plants Now Press Play and have a go at the quiz below. 

now>press>play

now>press>play have provided us with a login so children can access the audio experiences from home. There are also follow up activities that can be completed, after each experience. Children can listen to these experiences using headphones, or just play the audio out loud.

 

http://nowpressplay.co.uk/learn-at-home/

 

password: nowpressplay

IPC - Geography and History

This term we have been learning all about the Stone Age. We have already found out that at the end of the Stone Age, the humans who were alive then started to settle down and create Settlements. One of these settlements was called Skara Brae.

Read through the Powerpoint below, and complete the tasks.

Task one: Create a big poster with lots of facts about Skara Brae. These facts are found on the powerpoint.

Task two: Draw your own Skara Brae house. Look at the pictures of the houses in the powerpoint to help you.

PSHE and Well-being

 We know right now is a bit of a tricky time for you. To help with your PSHE and welling during this time, we will provide a list of things that you can do. These have been provided by Manchester Healthy Schools.

RE Year 3