Take the attitude of a student, never be too big to ask questions, never know too much to learn something new.
- Og Mandino
- Sixth Grade Math Power Standards
- Sixth Grade Language Arts Power Standards
- Sixth Grade Social Studies Power Standards
- Grade Level Newsletters
- Information & Resources
- Ready, Do, Done
- Solve word problems using a variety of problem solving strategies
- Solve real life problems by using integers, decimals, fractions, and the appropriate order of operations
- Draw and analyze tables and graphs to identify relationships in data
- Apply formulas and develop strategies for measuring perimeter and area
- Demonstrate an understanding of vocabulary through use of context clues and appropriate use in writing.
- Identify and analyze imagery, figurative language, and other literacy elements in literature that is read, viewed, written, and / or performed
- Use textual evidence to support interpretation and understanding of fiction and nonfiction in writing and discussion.
- Explore various methods for evaluating own work.
- Organize information into coherent paragraphs with a topic sentence, sufficient supporting detail, and a concluding sentence.
- Define and give examples of the eight parts of speech.
- Identify and use in writing a variety of sentence structures (simple, compound, and complex).
- Compare and contrast the cultural factors influencing the development of civilizations.
- Draw conclusions from archaeological and historical evidence about the social and economic characteristics of ancient civilizations.
- Describe and critique the causes and consequences of wars or conflicts.
- Explain and analyze how governments of past societies influenced the ideas of current government principles.
- Evaluate how the legacies of ancient cultures have continued to impact present-day societies.
- Evaluate the impact of physical geography on cultural geography
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Do you ever have trouble getting started on assignments? Do you ever start working and find yourself distracted by almost anything? Do you ever set aside thirty minutes for homework and it takes two hours? There is a strategy called GET READY, DO, DONE that might be able to help you get focused on homework! Click on the instructions link below to learn how to use GET READY, DO, DONE. Then, print the student printable and get started! If you have any questions, contact: Mrs. Park.