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AUGUST - SEPTEMBER
Students will be introduced to Studies Weekly and will learn how to navigate the magazine. Students will learn about the Age of Reptiles as a time when Indiana was under seawater. Students will learn that Indiana is too young for dinosaurs, but that the area has lots of mammal fossils.,
Students will study will study the Ice Age and the effects of glaciers on the United States, specifically examining Indiana and the animals that lived here. They will also study the geography of Indiana, the landmass of Pangaea, and tectonic plates. Students will be introduced to lines longitude and latitude by locating Illinois on a globe. Students will study Indiana’s neighbors and the natural regions of Indiana., , , , ,
Students will read a story about an American Indian girl from Indiana. Students will study the waterways of Indiana. They will how the Great Lakes were formed. Students will locate some of Indiana’s major rivers on a map and will learn how the tilt of Indiana affects the flow of its rivers., , , , , , , , , ,
Students will learn about Palm Sunday in 1965, when 11 tornadoes hit Indiana. They will study how tornadoes are formed and how they are classified. Students will study the difference between weather and climate. Students will learn about the various types of weather people and what their jobs entail.
Students will study the culture of the Hopewell tribe of Indiana. They will also study the culture of the Mississippi tribe. Students will learn about the mounds built by the Mississippians and will consider the reasons the tribe may have built them. The students will learn about the Fort Ancient tribes as the last prehistoric American Indians to live in Indiana., , , ,
Students will learn about Beringia and the hunters that first came to what is now the U.S. Students will learn that these hunters are called Paleo Indians. They will also learn about the cultures of the tribes of Indiana. Students will learn about the three most important foods of the American Indians – corn, beans and squash., , , , , , , ,
Students will learn about a Miami American Indian named Shinshow. Students will study the things important to the Miami tribe such as family history, religion and marriage. Students will also learn about the housing they had, the type of wild game they hunted, and the things they crafted, such as pottery and canoes. Students will identify these things in an illustration of the tribe., , , ,
Students will learn about the interactions between the Miami tribe and Iroquois tribe. They will study the traditions of the Iroquois and the influence they had in Indiana., , ,
Students will study the first explorers who came to Indiana. They will learn that these explorers wanted to trap and trade furs. Students will learn that LaSalle discovered Indiana. They will also learn about the influence the French had on the area, such as religion. Students will learn about what life was like in the forts of the traders., , , , , , ,
Students will learn about the many conflicts among the British, French and American Indians. They will learn about the alliance created between American Indians and the French to fight against the British and other American Indian tribes. Students will also learn the La Salle organized and unified the American Indian tribes to fight., , , , , ,
Students will learn about the Boston Tea Party and the reasons behind it. Students will study the events that led up to the Revolutionary War. They will also learn about the First Continental Congress and the important men involved., ,
Students will learn about surveyor George Rogers Clark and the role he played in fighting the British. They will learn about Indiana’s role in the American Revolution. Students will study the treaties that sought to bring peace in our new nation., , , ,
Students will learn how the Northwest Territory was created after the United States defeated the British. They will learn how pioneers moved west in Conestoga wagons. Students will also learn about the Battle of Fallen Timbers. Students will learn about the Northwest Ordinance and that it guaranteed freedoms to residents of the Northwest Territory., , , , ,
Students will learn about an important Shawnee Indian named Tecumseh. Students will study how the War of 1812 began. They will learn about the troubled times of Indiana, including the Battle of Tippecanoe and the issue of slavery in Indiana., , , , ,
Students will learn about Indiana’s statehood. They will learn that Jonathan Jennings took the request to Washington, D.C. in 1816 and that James Madison signed the new Indiana constitution at the end of the year. Students will learn how Indianapolis became the state capital., , , , , , ,
Students will study what life was like for pioneers. Students will study how cabins were built and what they were like. Students will also learn about pioneers’ chores and what they did for fun. They will learn about the remedies the settlers used to treat illnesses and injuries. They will read a story about a traveling minister named Preacher Dan., , , , ,
Students will read a story about the difficult journey of the Republican steamboat to illustrate the complexity of travel at the time. Students will learn about other means of transportation, including fatboats and keel boats. They will also learn that trails made by animals were used for land travel. Students will learn about Indiana’s first steam railroad of 1847., , ,
Students will learn about Abraham Lincoln’s childhood in Indiana. Students will study how slavery began and came to America. They will also learn about the Underground Railroad and free and slave states., , , , ,
Students will learn how the hard work of Mary Ann Bickerdyke improved conditions for wounded soldiers. Students will study how the Civil War began. Students will learn about Camp Morton, states’ rights and Morgan’s Raiders of the Confederacy. They will also study the Emancipation Proclamation and the end of the Civil War., , , ,
Students will read a story to compare the life they lead to those of children who experienced child labor. Students will study the three branches of government and will learn the responsibilities of each. They will learn about how laws are created and who is involved in creating them., , , , ,
Students will learn about important Indiana women who helped win their right to vote. They will also learn about the importance of Susan B. Anthony in supporting these women. Students will study Indiana’s heritage by learning about the different cultures that settled here., , , ,
Students will learn about Indiana inventors Elwood Haynes and Elmer Apperson, who helped perfect the automobile. Students will study some important events in Indiana at the beginning of the twentieth century. They will learn about some of Indiana’s universities, artists’ colonies and orphan trains. Students will also learn about the Wright brothers and Amish culture in Indiana., , , , , , , , ,
Students will learn what life was life in the Roaring Twenties. They will learn about the events that led to the Great Depression. Students will be introduced to Prohibition. Students will study the World Wars and the hard-working women back home that kept the nation going while men were at war., ,
Students will learn about the Ball brothers, their business, and how respected they are in Indiana. Students will learn about manufacturing in Indiana. They will study some businesses such as Van Camp Packing Company, Grassyfork Fisheries and Scholl’s. They will also learn about inventions such as Alka-Seltzer., , , , ,
Students will learn about some of Indiana’s famous women, including Amelia Earhart, Sarah Parke Morrison and Wilma Rudolph. They will also learn about vocalist Sandi Patty, entrepreneur Madam Walker and environmentalist and photographer Gene Stratton-Porter., , , , , , ,
Students will study some of Indiana’s famous men, including Orville Redenbacher and Larry Bird. They will learn about Indiana’s many famous athlete, musicians and entertainers. They will study astronauts Frank Borman and Virgil Grissom and writers James Whitcomb Riley and Booth Tarkington., ,
Students will discuss the Indianapolis 500 and the popularity of basketball in Indiana. They will learn about Dr. James Naismith as the organizer of Indiana’s first basketball game. They will recognize Oscar Robertson as a member of the National Basketball Hall of Fame.
Students will read the story of Johnny Appleseed, who is buried at Fort Wayne. They will learn about some of Indiana’s great attractions, such as the Conner Prairie Pioneer Settlement, the Children’s Museum and some of the “world’s largest” roadside attractions., ,
Students will define interdependence and consumer. They will learn how consumers get the resources they need. Students will study producers and the cyclical nature of an economy.,
Students will define supply and demand as they analyze how they might spend money. They will also define product, product and scarcity.
Students will define currency as money used in certain countries for trade. They will learn that currency can be things other than money. Students will study early banking and money today. Students will study how dollars and coins were invented. Students will learn about different money systems as legal tender.,
Students will learn about ways money is handled, such as spending, borrowing and saving. They will define investing and will be introduced to the stock market. Students will also learn about donating money and will define a charity. Students will learn that time and energy are also good donations to charities.,
K-5 Required to Read 50% Informational Text - Meet or exceed the 50% Informational Text requirement in your state with Studies Weekly. Teach CCSS-aligned Social Studies and Science content during your literacy block!
Staircase of Complexity - Lexile levels gradually increase over the course of each grade level. We provide researched-based lesson plans with scaffolding/differentiated instruction so that all students succeed.
Text-Based Answers - Students are required to write about what they read, perform additional research, cite sources and consider other points of view. Assessment questions require students to recall, examine and analyze the text they have read.
Writing from Sources - Students will develop research and media skills using primary and secondary sources. We provide 2.0 digital tool suggestions for creating online products like videos, avatars, posters and slide shows.
Academic Vocabulary - With domain-specific vocabulary for each lesson, our lesson plans help you teach students how to determine the meaning of unknown words within a text (CCSS for ELA RI.4).
Computer-Based, Machine-Scored Assessment for Grades 3-5 - Online assessment is provided at eStudiesweekly.com. With instant analysis, including pie charts for every question, you.ll identify where re-teaching or additional test-taking strategies are needed.
Visit the Studies Weekly Blog to learn more about integrating Common Core Standards into your classroom.
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