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DOCUMENT RESUMEED 091 875TITLE88EC 061 914Special Education Scope and Sequence. Grades1-12.INSTITUTIONSPONS AGENCYPUB DATENOTEEDRS PRICEDESCRIPTORSIDENTIFIERSIberville Parish Schools, Plaquemine, La.Bureau of Elementary and, Secondary Education(DHEW/OE), Washington, D.C.(74]161p.MF- 0.75 HC- 7.80 PLUS POSTAGE*Behavioral Objectives; Class Activities; ElementarySchool Students; *Exceptional Child Education;*Instructional Materials; Language Arts; LeisureTime; Mathematics; Mental Health; *MentallyHandicapped; Phys&cal Activities; 4Resource Guides;Safety; Secondary School Students; SocialDevelopment; TransportationElementary Secondary Education Act Title III; ESEATitle ?IIABSTRACTPresented in this resource guide for teachers ofmentally retarded children in grades 1 - 12 are objectives, suggestedactivities, and materials to be used in subject areas of arithmetic,language arts, social living, transportation, physical and mentalhealth, safety, and use of leisure time. The objectives, suggestedactivities, and materials are usually organi7ed sequentiallyaccording to the following levels: preacademic, primary,intermediate, prevocational, and vocational. The following arearithmetic skills specified for levels: facts and processes, money,time, and measurement at preacademic through intermediate levels;reading/writing numbers and measuring/counting skills at theprevocational level; and activities such as computing costs ofutilities from utility bills at the vocational level. Skills focusedon in language arts are speaking, listening, writing, visualdiscrimination, vocabulary, comprehension, and reading at preacademicthrough prevocational levels; and listening, spelling, and oral andwritten communication at the vocational level. The following areamong activities offered in the other five subject areas: setting upa classroom bank with play deposit slips for learning how to save(preacademic and intermediate levels) in the area of social livingand management of materials; developing a skit on bus manners(vocational level) n the area of transportation; playing a circlegame (primary level) to learn physical and mental health; playinggames w'th a miniature traffic light (preacademic level) todemonstrate safety; and assisting in a neighborhood service center(vocational level) .(MC)


An Individualized Instructional Program OrganizedWith A Concept Philosophy by Levels for the'tr mill? Parish S- hoot Syst mIberville Parish School BoardP. 0. Box 151Plaquemine, Louisiana70764Complied and Printed With Funds Provided by[SEA Title III by Pf.of.ssi,enit Staff ofibervile Parish and Nichnils State University

INTRODUCTIONThis resource guide is being developed for Lfte use ofteachers of mentally retarded children.It is being compiledby a Iroup of teachers during summer workshops and cooperatively reviewed by all special education teachers during theieool year. qConsultants, supervisors, and other centraloffice staff arc supporting the efforts of this curricularproject.Many new ideas and practices are being advanced in theeducation of slow learners.It is our intent that administra-tors and teachers will use this guide and make suggestions 00that new trends nd methods will be added.Grace M. StarksSupervisor of Special Education

T7OFJCSHOP PARTICIPA7;TSConsultantDr. Warren FortenberryMrs. 1:atie AndersonMrs. Rita Wnite!Irs. Janice AllisonIrs. Leona 4cCastle!1rs. Jacqueline HuntLee Anna XellvArs. Barbara L. raul, Chairmansoyr.

1.1-5.Color the number of objects in each row.Color numerals 1-5.Trace numerala 1-5.Playing the following games:Beehivea.This Old Manb.c.One, Two, Buckle My Shoed.Three Little PumpkinsStand up when your number is called.e.Listen and act out poeMs:a.Ring around the RosyThree Little Cats of Kilkennyb.The Little Red-ffenc.d.Bci Baa Black SheepSing a Song of Sixpencee.Use stories such as:The Five Chinese Brothersa.b.Three Little Pigsold. Woman In a Shoec.Singing Songs:a.Nick-Nack, Paddy Wackb. Where is ThumbkinThe Old Gray Catc.Three Drummer Boysd.Rub a Dub , Three Men in a Tube.Three Blind Micef.Suggested ActivitiesObjectivesThe pupilswill developan understanding ofnumerals fromPRE-ACADEMICARITHMETICRecord playerRecordsStory booksChild CraftThe Book nsMaterialsPACTS & PROCESSES

2. Have children color numerals 1-5, cut them outand place them in correct sequential order asthey say each numeral.Use plastic measuring bottles. Pupils rill arrange in order of size -- small, medium, and large.Suggested ActivitiesObjectivesThe pupilswill be ableto show thatthey can arrange sizesand shapesof sequentialorder.PRE - ACADEMICARITHMETICPlastic measuring bottlesDitto sheetsof numeralsScissorsCrayons4aterialsFACTS & PROCESSES2

2.1.The pupilswill realizethe fact thatmoney buysthings.dime.4. The pupils can demonstrate their ability to givechange for these coins.3. Make a booklet of things these coins can buy.2. Let the pupils purchase items from the store.1. Teke the pupils to a supermarket and let them seepeople paying for items selected.9. Describe these coins.8. Discuss the color of a nickel, dime, and penny.7. List places where these coins can be spent.6. Identify articles which can be purchased with apenny, a nickel, a dime.5. List machines where dimes are used.4. Break down the coins from largest to smallestvalues.figure.3. Use work sheets with the size of each coin. Havethe pupils place the real coins on tc.p of abstract2. Show the pupils the real coin.1. Discuss the value of each coin.Suggested ActivitiesObjectivesThe pupilswill developthe abilityto recognizethe value ofthe followingcoins: penny,nickel, andPRE-ACADEMICARITHMETICReal coinsWork sheetsMaterialsMONEY3

The pupilswill be ableto know thenames of thedays of theweek and theorder inwhich they2.come.The pupilswill be ableto identifya ThursdayWednesdayEncourage the pupils to draw pictures, sing songs,Tomorrow is.Yesterday was------------------------TuesdayToday is-SundayMake a chart similiar to the illustration below.Discuss the day of the week on which the month began.Read the names of the days of the week with eachpupil.Show the pupils a complete calendar of the days ofthe week.Collect pictures, flannel board cutouts, objects,film, or filmstrips to introduce each day of theweek.Let pupils construct clocks from paper plates.Hold up pictures of clocks, and just round circles.Let child put out the clock. Ask them what do wesee on every clock? Are there numbers on the clock?PRE-ACADEMIC.01M01.Y0.%Suggested ActivitiesIPaper platesThumb tacksMaterialsTIME4

Suggested ActivitiesObjectivesand listen to stories and poems about days of theweek.PRE-ACADEMICARITHMETICMaterialsTIME

1.IPaste pictures of big and little objects on colorfulconstruction paper and have pupils respond with theword "big" or "little".Find things in the classroom that are little.Find pictures of big things in a magazine and usethem for flannel board display.Suggested ActivitiesObjectivesPupils willbe able tounderstandthe meaningof words suchas long,short, big,little, close,and far.PRE-ACADEMICABITHMET ICMagazinesFlannel aterialsMEASUREMENT

The pupilswill be ableto recognizeand understand numbersymbols fromone to twenty.The pupilswill be ableto write number syMbolsto twenty.1.dred.The pupilswill developin countingby rote upto one hun-2.1.ObjectivesARITHMETICHave pupils state orally or write the number thatmimes before or after a given number.Have pupils transfer number patterns from flannelboard.6. Associate objects with numbers through use of theflannel board.5. String beads.4. Use the abacus.3. Learn to dial numbers on the telephone.2. Write number from 1-20.1. Find certain pages in a book.6. Learn counting songs and rhymes.5. View and listen to the elephant song on thephone-viewer.BooksToy telephonePaper & pencilsAbacusBeadsFlannel boardwith numbersand objectsRecordsPhono -viewer4. View and listri to Green Bottles on the phonoviewer.40Counting frameBlocks-varioussizes and shapesand colors.MaterialsFACTS & PROCESSES3. Count the correct number of pencils and paperneeded for the entire class.2. Count children in groups; in classroom and othersituations.1. Counting M.ocks.Suggested ActivitiesPRIMARY7

The pupilswill be ableto identifythe positionof mlmbers insequence.The pupilswill be ableto state ordinals from1st to tenth.2.3.ObjectivesARITHMETIC,Play games such as "Switch Them"--pupils position inline are switched from one place to another.MaterialsPACTS & PROCESSESHave pupils identify by counting or writing the position of students in line; pictures in sequence; concrete objects in a row; sibling order in a family.Suggested ActivitiesPRIMARY

1.The pupilswill developthe abilityto recognizevalues ofpennies, nickels, dimes,quarters,hald dollars,and dollars.ObjectivesARITHMETICSuggested Activities10. Cut out pictures of objects that could be boughtwith these coins.9. Make a list of articles that they might buy fora penny, 1 nickel, I dime, I quarter, and halfdollar.8. Take turns being the storekeeper.7. Permit children to purchase various articles inthe store.6. Use toy money for change.5. Have children bring articles to set up a storefor the classroom.cussed.4. Write objects one can buy with these coins dis-3. Show and discuss the relationship of one coin toanother.2. Discuss value of penny, nickel, dimes, quarters,and the half dollars.1. Show children real coins.4 air-PRIMARYReal coinsToy moneyStore withmaterials andobjects to buypictures ofthings to buy.MaterialsMONEY

1.The pupilswill developthe conceptof time as itrelates tothe hour andhalf-hour.ObjectivesARITHMETICHave pupils play a clock game. Such as this one:Arrange the pupils in a circle like a clockface.Give each pupil the number that represents his position on the clockface.Teach the meaning of after, before, and between asthey relate to time.Practice reading numbers in clockwise sequence.Let a pupil set the practice clock, then have theclass decide upon the time shown.Have the pupils practice reading time.Have pupils identify the little hand or sitall handor minute hand or pointer.1.MSeriesA teaching clockA clockface withmovable handsfor each pupil.Time, Level 2,MaterialsSuggested ActivitiesHave pupils identify the big hand or large hand orhour hand or pointer.TIMEPRIMARY10

3.21.I.Using themeasuringcontainers,the pupilswill be ableto identifya pint, quart,gallon, cup,and half cup,dozen andhalf dozen.yard.Using a rulerand yardstick,the pupilswill be ableto point outthe following:an inch, afoot, and ascale.Pupils willbe able toidentify aObjectivesARITHMETIChow to measure apupils measure givenmeasure objects orclassroom.Write the following or similiar exercises on theboard or worksheets using pictures in place of theobjects.Have pint, quart, and gallon containers availableIf possible, have produce soldfor these containers also available.3. Illustrate on the chalkboardline with a ruler, then havelines on board. Have pupilsportions of an object in the2. Provide several egg cartons in dozen and half'dozen sizes. Have pupils name all things theycan purchase by the dozen, and half dozen.1. Weigh pupils on a health scale.Suggested ActivitiesPRIMARYRulerYardstickEgg cartons,Jars, blocks,scalesMaterialsMEASUREMENT11

ARITHMETIC3.4.2. YardDozenQuarts6.5.CupFeetof milk each day.We get two1. Pintof milk each day.of ice cream.of milk.We get twoDaddy ate aBaby has aof wine.of ribbon.Sally has aBilly has fourof doughnuts.Mary has aPRIMARYMEASUREMENT12

Arithmetic Facts:Pupils willbe able toread numberwords {up totwenty-five).Pupils willbe able todefine arithmetic termssuch as total,sum, morethan, before,after, larger,smaller, andother relatedterms.4.4. Make a "et of drill cards for number words fromtenth.7. Make a circle of felt using the felt board. Have1 whole circle, 1/2 circle, 1/3 and 1/4 of a circle.- Other real things, a pie, apple, or orangecan be used.6. Provide additional practice through worksheets.(independently)5. Use a number line to show the numerals which camebefore and after specified numerals, explainingthat the number that comes before will always besmaller than the one that comes after.1-25.3. Draw a low 3f houses on the chalkboard, write theordinale under the houses. Ask pupils to givenames for the people who live in emeh house whenyou ask, "Who lives in the first house, etc."Pupils willbe able tolabel objectsusing theordinals offirst tober,2. Play a (Tame in which pupils are timed to determinethose who know the numeral well enough to respondrapidly to the task of supplying the missing num-1. Provide practice activities for writing the numbers.GNP Work booksSeriesStep 12x StepFelt boardFelt sheetsContinentalpressNumherlinestripsFlash cards.Select appropriate worksheetsfor lessonsgiven in allareas.Step by StepArithmeticbe able towrite andcount by ones,twos, fives,and tens atand of agiven unit.Pupil will3.2.1FACTS & 13

6.S.Suggested ActivitiesobjectivesPupils willbe able touse the fundamentalprocesses ofaddition,subtraction,multiplication,and divisionin solvingproblems.and 1/4 of anobject orquantity.tell 1/2, 1/3,Pupils willbe able toINTERMIMIATEARITHMETICMaterialsFACTS & PROCESSES14

Pupils will beable to demonstrate theirunderstanding ofable to read andwrite dates, bythe end of agiven will beson.Pupils will beable to read andinterpret various dates on acalendar, by theend of the les-The pupils willbe able to readand write time intwo ways.Dramatize situations in which punctuality is impor-Give a task, require it to be completed in a givenamount of time.WorksheetPaper & pencilWrite a list of important dates such as pupil'sbirthdate, Christmas, etc.Write dates using only numerals, then write the datespelling the name of the month.(Ex: 8/11/72 August11, 1972).CalendarWorksheetTime fla-sh cardsWorksheetsFrom a list of dates on a worksheet, pupils willrecord information about the the week will it be?)Read times flashed, written using both ways.past 8)Draw hands on clocks on worksheet with times writtentwo ways.(Ex: 8:00 and 8 o'clock) (8:30 and halfPupils will play the "Clock Game" or "Time Game"using pupils for numerals and hands.PfrClock with movable handsTell time from clocks flashed showing various times.Move the hands on a large demonstration clock toshow times given.WorksheetsTencilMaterialsTIMEDraw hands on a clock, from a given time on the hour,half-hour, and minutes.Suggested ActivitiesObjectivesThe pupils willbe able to showtime on the hour,half-hour, andminutes.INTERMEDIATEARITHMETIC15

Discuss advantages and disadvantages of a schedule.Allow pupils to assist teacher in making class scheMake home schedules.dules.(Ex: Church,(Ex; School, jobs, dates, appointments, etc.)Discuss the importance of being cn, completing a task, etc.)tant.PencilPaper.ChalkboardMaterialsSuggested ActivitiesObjectivespunctuality, bythe end of uniton Time.TIMEINTERMEDIATEARITHMETIC16

ti4.Pupils canmake ''angeup to and including a3.Pupils willtell what ismeant byallowancesand savingsthrough participationin discussion. 1.00.Pupils willbe able tosolve problems involving moneycorrectly andthe moneysymbols suchas ( ) dollarsigns and (C)cent signs. 10. ().Pupils willbe able toname and distinguishcoins andbells up toand through7.6.lly)Invite a bank employee to come and talk to theclass about services one can get from a bank.Visit a bank, open savings account (indiv4''or as a group.Engage pupils in games such as "Let's MakeChange" where the first one to complete a row ofsquares by adding his money to make a dollar winsthe game.Set up toy store for pupils to make purchasesand give change.4.5.Use written exercise involving adding,tracting with money.Use worksheets with coins on them for identification.2.3.Play the "Grab Bag" Game. Place money such aspennies, nickels, dimes, quarters; currency suchas ones, fives, and tens. Have pupils closeeyes, pull up something then name what is held,1Real money whenpossiblePaper moneyToy coinsPaper bagDitto paperMoney Games,such as: LetsMake ChangeMgEarials forsetting up storeCansMoneyBoxesMaterialsSuggested C17 willbe able todiscuss thefunctions ofa bank aftervisiting aObjectivesARITHMETICSuggested ActivitiesINTERMEDIATEMaterialsMONEY/8

ester.Pupils will beable to give anestimation ofdistance, by theend of the sem-son.Pupils will beable to readweights by theend of the les-Using standardmeasurements,Pupils will beable to measurea variety ofquantities bythe end of thelesson.Diet scalesWeigh different foods or portions of foods usingdiet scales or regular kitchen scales.or on the playground and then estimate the distancecovered in feet or yards.Have p:7--)ils walk a given distance in the classroomTell approximately the distance from their homes toschool in terms of blocks or miles.Weigh various objects such as a pound of meat, beans,or other items.Bathroom scalesCake mix orother reciperequired to beprepared inclass.Have pupils measure ingredients of a recipe to beprepared in class.With the use of scales, students will weigh andaccurately give his weight.Measuring cupMeasuring spoonsRulerYardstickTape measureMaterialsMEASUREMENTMeasure cup of flour; use a teaspoon, tablespoon,and various sizes as quart, pint, and galion.Measure the height of a student in the classroom.Measure lines or objects on a worksheet or in theclassroom.Suggested ActivitiesObiectivesPupils will beable to measurevarious itemswith the use ofa ruler, yardstick, and tapemeasure, by theend of the unit.INTERMEDIATEARITHMETIC19

Wall thermometerMedical thermometerUsing the thermometer, pupils will tell the numberof degrees represented by room temperatures or outdoor temperatures.Dramatize use of a thermometer with pupils to showhow one's temperature is taken.MaterialsPupils will beable to read andinterpret temperatures usingthermometers bythe end of agiven period.1Suggested ETIC20

At the end of thelesson, studentswill be able totell the time inminutes, seconds,and hours.Students will beable to read andwrite accuratelyuseful and functional numbers.ObjectivesARITHMETICPrice tageSales slipsCalendarsClock with theminute and second hand.Individually students will find the months with 30days, 31 days, and 28 or 29 days on the calendar.Students will give dates such as 3rd week in March(Ex:or the dates found in a given week or months.4th Monday in January is on what day and date.)time inUsing a clock, the students will state thehours, minutes, and seconds. (Ex: 4 hours 10 minutes and 42 seconds).Auto licensespaper; pencilTelephone bookpaper; pencilMaterialscollectFrom some-purchased articles, students are toBringtoclass,readthe price tage and sales slips.and discuss their different meanings.numbers onHave students bring in a list of housetheir street.copyTour the school's parking lot and have studentsand read the auto licenses.Use a telephone book; give students names of classmates to find telephone and house numbers.Suggested ActivitiesPRE-VOCATIONALREADING & WRITINGNUMBER SKILLS21

Sudents will beable to explaindifferent waysmoney is handledand utilized.Variety of coinsRecognize the division of money.Students will purchase items from a priced list usinga given sum of money.Demonstrate the use and meaning of the signs and.Make change.Count m

ieool year. qConsultants, supervisors, and other central office staff arc supporting the efforts of this curricular. project. Many new ideas and practices are being advanced in the education of slow learners. It is our intent that administra-tors and teachers will use this guide and make suggestions 00. that new trends nd methods will be added.

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