Mukilteo School DistrictSecond GradeReview & Practice Reading Writing Mathematics
Dear families,As our community works to understand and respond to the effects of COVID-19,the Mukilteo School District sincerely appreciates your patience as we navigatethis period of unprecedented school closures.Attached to this letter is a packet of materials to help you supplement your child’seducation while away from the formal school environment. Please feel free to usethis grade-level packet to review and practice previously taught skills. It is notrequired, nor will it be graded. Students are encouraged to skip around and findtopics of interest and practice rather than complete it from beginning to end. Ifyou find that your child’s grade level is too challenging, or not challenging enough,you are welcome to work outside of their current grade level.It is highly encouraged that your child continues to review and practice previouslytaught skills and remain engaged in learning. We hope these packets add to whatyou are already doing to support your child in learning during this challengingtime.Sincerely,The Curriculum and Instruction DepartmentMukilteo School District
Independent Daily ReadingGoal: To practice reading at your independent reading level.Directions:1. Read a book at your independent reading level.2. Have a family member ask you 2-3 questions and discuss the story with them.2nd Grade Fiction QuestionsWhat did you picture as you readthis story?What words or phrases helpedyou make that mental image?As you read this part, what are youwondering about?What do you think the maincharacter will do next?How does this story remind you ofyour own life?What in the story makes you thinkthat?What can you infer, figure outabout the main character?What clues helped you makethat inference/figure it out?Who is the main character?How do you think the maincharacter feels?What happened in the story?Retell the part of the story you justread.What part have you foundinteresting or surprising? Why?What is the problem the maincharacter is having in the story?Why did you choose this book?How does the problem get solved?Did you like it? Why or why not?What in the story makes youthink that?2nd Grade Non-Fiction QuestionsHow does the book (title) remindyou what you already know about(topic)?What are you learning about thistopic?What did you picture as you readthis part of the book?Ex. How does the book (“Caring forCats”) remind you what youalready know about (cats).What did you wonder before youstarted reading?Choose your favorite part of thebook.What did you see, hear, feel?Choose a text feature in the book.Why do you think the author choseto include it?Why did you choose this book?What is one thing you have learnedabout that you think is importantto remember? Why?What surprising or interestinginformation have you learned?Do you like it? Why or why not?Have any of your questions beenanswered? How?Retell the book or a section of thebook in your own words. What isthe book or that section mostlyabout?
Here are activities you can do with letters,sight words, and high-frequency words.Memory: Make 2 sets of high-frequency word cards or letters. Lay cards face down. Take turns to match words. Person with the most pairs wins.Go Fish: Make 2 sets of high-frequency word or letter cards. Each player gets 7 cards. Set remaining cards in a pile for players to draw cardsfrom. Player 1-says, “Do you have the word ?” from theircards. If Player 2 has the word, they give it to Player 1 and Player1 sets the matching card down. If Player 2 does not havethe card they say, “GO FISH”, then Player 1 must get acard from the extra pile and it is Player 2’s turn. The most matching pair wins.Bingo: Make Bingo boards with high-frequency words or letters. Call out words. If players have the word on the board,place a chip.Highlight: Look at magazines, newspapers, cereal boxes, etc. Highlight and read high-frequency words or letters found.Snowball: Set up trash can 3-4 feet away. Write high-frequency words or letters on scrap paper. If student reads word correctly, they crumple the paperand toss into trash can.Word Search: Create a word search using the high frequency words orletters.
Up the Stairs: Write high-frequency words or letters on index cards. Place them on stairs for students to read. Include “Go Back One Step/Go Forward One Step.”Spotlight: Post high-frequency words or letters on the walls, floor, oraround the room. Give students a flashlight and have them hunt for words orletters. Students shine their light on the word or letters and readthem.Twirl, Hop, Read: Write movement activities (hop 2 times, 3 jumping jacks ,twirl, etc.) on small scraps of paper and put them in a bagor bowl. Students read a high-frequency word or a letter, then picka movement paper to do.ABC Order: Organize the high frequency words or letters inalphabetical order.Read All About It: Write sentences or paragraphs using high-frequencywords.Have fun!
Set 1 Sight WordsPractice these words starting at Set 1.Use this strategy: Say the word, Spell the word out loud or together,Say it again! Then. move up a egetbyandnohereISyesareseedown
Set 2 Sight WordsUse this strategy: Say the word, Spell the word out loud ortogether, Say it again! Then. move up a homelikecomehave
Week 10 High-frequency hoolbotheasyideaanyearthbecause Center for the Collaborative ClassroomcityBLM2Being a Reader Teacher’s Manual, Grade 2
Week 15 High-frequency WordsBLM2Being a Reader Teacher’s Manual, Grade lyfamilyearlyfewbelowawaycarrycountry Center for the Collaborative Classroom
Letter Writing Read the letter on the next page to Mrs.Hartwell from Josh. Try writing a friendly letter to: your teacher. to a friend. reply to a friend’s letter. someone else. a classmate. a family member. someone you do not seeevery day. Try as many as you’d like over the nextfew weeks!
Excerpt from First Year Lettersby Julie Danneberg, illustrated by Judy LoveSeptember 14Dear Mrs Hartwell,Our classroom is awesome and I cantwait to se send letters and I hope I getlots and lots of let letters back in themail and do you know the addres ofthe White House.Sincerly JoshExcerpt from First Year Letters text copyright 2003 by Julie Danneberg. Illustrations copyright 2003 by Judy Love.Used with permission by Charlesbridge Publishing, Inc. 85 Main Street, Watertown, MA 02472. 617-926-0329.www.charlesbridge.com. All rights reserved.18 Being a Writer Unit 5Week 3Day 1
Addressing an EnvelopeJoy Jensen12 Evergreen WayWoodstock, Vermont 05091Omar Robinson625 King Street, Apt. 6Freehold, New Jersey 07728Place Stamp HerePlaceStampHereUnit 5Week 3Day 3Being a Writer 19
Polar Lands Read the passage about Polar Animalsand Polar Lands on the next few pages.On different days, choose one or more ofthe writing ideas listed below. Write questions about the polarlands. Write about polar lands. Write questions about polaranimals. Write about polar animals Write questions about the peoplewho live in the polar lands Write about the people who live inthe polar lands
Excerpt from Polar Animalsby Deborah Hodge, illustrated by Pat StephensWhat Is a Polar Region?A polar region is a very cold place. For most of the year,thick snow and ice cover the ground. Oceans freeze andfierce winds blow. The Arctic and Antarctic are polar regions.T h e A rc t ic is hom e to m any am azing creatures. Like all polar anim als,their bodies are built for living in the cold.(continues)Excerpt from Polar Animals (Who Lives Here? series), written by Deborah Hodge and illustrated by Pat Stephens, is used bypermission of Kids Can Press Ltd., Toronto. Text copyright 2008 by Deborah Hodge. Illustrations copyright 2008by Pat Stephens.12 Being a Writer Unit 4Week 3Day 2
Excerpt from Polar Animals (continued)Brr! Antarctica isthe coldest place onEarth. W hales, sealsand seabirds are theonly large animalsthat can live here.Som e polar animalslive on pack ice —large areas of sea icefloating in the ocean.A rctic land is calledtundra. Caribouand other animalsgobble up plantsthat grow here inthe short summer.Excerpt from Polar Animals (Who Lives Here? series), written by Deborah Hodge and illustrated by Pat Stephens, is used bypermission of Kids Can Press Ltd., Toronto. Text copyright 2008 by Deborah Hodge. Illustrations copyright 2008by Pat Stephens.Unit 4Week 3Day 2Being a Writer 13
Excerpt from Polar Landsby Margaret HynesSeamammalsThe polar oceans are home towhales, seals, sea lions, andwalrus. These mammals haveblubber to keep them warm andstreamlined bodies that help themeasily move through the water.Making a splashWhales, such as thishumpback whale, swimin the icy polar waters.They leap up into theair and fall back intothe water with a splash.This is called breaching.(continues)“Sea Mammals” excerpt from Polar Lands by Margaret Hynes. Copyright 2005 by Kingfisher Publications Plc. Reprinted bypermission of Kingfisher Publications Plc., an imprint of Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved. Whale photo: Getty Images,Inc. copyright 1999–2008 by Getty Images, Inc. All rights reserved. All other photos: Bryan and Cherry Alexander Photography.Used by permission of the photographer. Copyright 2002–2007 by Nature Picture Library/Doc White. All rights reserved.14 Being a Writer Unit 4Week 3Day 4
Excerpt from Polar Lands(continued)Changing coatsHarp seals are born with fluffywhite coats. The mothers takecare of their babies for abouttwo weeks, and then the pupsgrow gray adult coats andmust look after themselvesTusk toolsWalrus drag themselves outof the water using their tusks aslevers. They also use their tusks todislodge shellfish on the seabed.“Sea Mammals” excerpt from Polar Lands by Margaret Hynes. Copyright 2005 by Kingfisher Publications Plc. Reprinted bypermission of Kingfisher Publications Plc., an imprint of Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved. Photos: Bryan andCherry Alexander Photography. Used by permission of the photographer. Copyright 2002–2007 by Nature Picture Library/Doc White. All rights reserved.Unit 4Week 3Day 4Being a Writer 15
Excerpt from Polar Landsby Margaret HynesModern life36Improvements In transportation, construction,food, and clothing have brought a modernway of life to the Arctic. Most people now livein small towns and work in modern industries.Arctic townsArctic towns are like othersmall towns, except thatwater has to be deliveredby truck. The water wouldfreeze if it was distributedthrough pipes.People carrierThe people living in polarlands no longer rely onanimals for transportation.Today, they travelon snowmobiles—motorized sleds.(continues)“Modern Life” excerpt from Polar Lands by Margaret Hynes. Copyright 2005 by Kingfisher Publications Plc.Reprinted by permission of Kingfisher Publications Plc., an imprint of Houghton Mifflin Company. All rightsreserved. Images B&C Alexander/Arcticphoto.16 Being a Writer Unit 4Week 4Day 2
Excerpt from Polar Lands (continued)Oil industryThe Arctic's rich supplies of oilare processed in factories such asthis one. Oil is one of the world' smost important fuels and is usedto make many items. The oilindustry provides jobs, but it alsoharms the Arctic environment.“Modern Life” excerpt from Polar Lands by Margaret Hynes. Copyright 2005 by Kingfisher Publications Plc.Reprinted by permission of Kingfisher Publications Plc., an imprint of Houghton Mifflin Company. All rightsreserved. Images B&C Alexander/Arcticphoto.Unit 4Week 4Day 2Being a Writer 17
Other Writing Ideas Write about what happened eachday. Write about what you saw outsidetoday. Write about how you are feeling. Write kind words you would like totell yourself or someone. Write about what you are thankfulfor today.
1ST- 2ND GRADE PROBLEM SOLVINGRepresentUnderstand RetellRetell using your handsWhat do we know?What do we not know?What is the situation/action? Solve What equation will solve thisproblem?Use pictures or drawings to help yousolve.Label your thinking and your answerEmpowerlearngrow.comDoes your model match the problem?Can you retell your problem using the model?Do you have a variable or unknown box forwhat is not known?Check forReasonableness Does your answer make sense?How do you know?What answer would be too little? Toolarge? Why?Defend your thinking.
NameLESSON81Use Doubles FactsCC.2.OA.2OBJECTIVE Use doubles facts as a strategy for finding sums for near doubles facts.Use doubles facts to help you find sums.If you know 6 6,you can find 6 7.6 6 126 7 137 is 1 more than 6.So, 6 7 is 1 more than 6 6. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing CompanyWrite a doubles fact you can useto find the sum. Write the sum.1. 4 5 2. 5 6 3. 7 8 4. 8 9 Operations and Algebraic Thinking15
NameLESSON131Practice Subtraction FactsCC.2.OA.2OBJECTIVE Recall differences for basic facts using mental strategies.Here are two ways to find differences.10 - 3 ?Count back 1, 2, or 3.10 - 1 10 - 2 56789Think of a relatedaddition fact.10 1110 - 3 3 7 so, 10 - 3 987107 Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing CompanyWrite the difference.1. 13 - 5 2. 10 - 4 3. 12 - 3 4. 11 - 2 9-3 6. 12 - 5 7. 16 - 8 8. 13 - 7 5.Operations and Algebraic Thinking25
Name1-2Add.1.2 6 5 1 8 1 2.8 7 7 5 8 8 4-2 8-1 16 - 9 15 - 8 Subtract.3.9-3 4. 12 -8 5. Write two equations for each Math Mountain.14751396 Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company86. Stretch Your Thinking Write fourequations for this Math Mountain.34UNIT 1 LESSON 2Relate Addition and Subtraction page
The Curriculum and Instruction Department . Mukilteo School District . Independent Daily Reading Goal: To practice reading at your independent reading level. Directions: 1. Read a book at your independent reading level. 2. Have a family member ask you 2-3 questions and discuss the story with them. 2nd Grade Fiction Questions What did you picture as you read this story? What words or phrases .
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Table of Contents a. District 1 pg. 6 b. District 2 pg. 7 c. District 3 pg. 9 d. District 4 pg. 10 e. District 5 pg. 11 f. District 6 pg. 12 g. District 7 pg. 13 h. District 8 pg. 14 i. District 9 pg. 15 j. District 10 pg. 16 k. District 11 pg. 17 l. District 12 pg. 18 m. District 13 pg. 19 n. District 14 pg. 20
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