1. Watch the example. 2. Tap and tap your name. 3. Listen to the question and think about your answer. 4. Tap on the next page to your answer. 5. Listen to the next question and think about your answer. 6. Tap on the next page to your answer. 7. Keep going until you have answered all the questions. 5. Tap the to post your work.
Week 1: Children, over time, should have lots of experiences asking and answering simple questions. Before having children respond to this activity, consider having children practice answering your questions in whole group. Then model asking and answering questions with a student helper or two while the class observes. Allow a few minutes for the group to talk about what they noticed. Next, in a shared writing activity, collaboratively create an anchor chart of questions. Consider sorting questions by "wh" words. For example, you can create one column for what questions and another for why questions etc. When Working with ELL students, consider working on one "wh" question word at a time. Then, place children in pairs. Children take turns asking and answering questions. Observe children. Do they answer questions in complete sentences? Offer support as needed. Finally, consider using this Seesaw as a formative assessment on children's progress in answering questions.