What do you do at the morning meeting in elementary?
Here are some of my favorite activities and resources to use in morning meetings:
- Discussion Slides.
- Read Alouds.
- Goal Setting.
- Character Interactive Resource.
- Conference Explanations.
- Introduce classroom management game and/or vote.
- Growth Mindset Flipbooks.
- Class Jobs.
What do you say in a morning meeting?
The “Good Morning” Greeting: Greet each student at the door by making eye contact, saying, “good morning,” and following up with a handshake or high five. Students can emulate this to greet each other.
How do you make a morning meeting interesting?
Here are few morning meeting activities you can do to run engaged and productive meetings for all attendees:
- Start at an odd time.
- Hold an icebreaker.
- Start with a pop-quiz.
- Try a crazy location.
- Have some food fun.
- Play it out.
- Play an improv.
- Toss some balloons.
What should a first grade morning meeting include?
The first component of the Meeting is the Greeting and the first thing you want to teach is MANNERS! Just like adults, kids need to know that it’s polite to smile, look into someone’s eyes, and greet them in a voice loud enough for others to hear. Practice and model this often. Remind kids daily on what to do.
What are the 4 components of morning meeting?
There are four basic components to morning meetings:
- Greetings, where teachers and students welcome each other.
- Time for engaged sharing, where students and teachers share about something in their lives; the rest of the group practices active listening and asks follow-up questions.
What are some good morning greetings for kids?
I hope your morning is happy and fun! Good morning, no matter how hard yesterday was, today is a new beginning, so buckle up and start your day. Good morning, Sunshine! No matter how tough things might be for you in your studies, don’t forget that with hard work and determination you will come out successful.
What should a first grade morning meeting do?
do a share reading of a poem, song, or nursery rhyme. practice phonological awareness activities like clapping names or listing rhyming words around the circle (introduce a new word to rhyme with every 4-5 students) count around the circle in various ways (forward, backward, skip counting, stop and start counting)