Schedule Cards

Check out my store to purchase these schedule cards!  Don’t forget to follow me to have access to new items, product updates, and store sales and discounts!

Keeping a daily schedule is a great way to let your students know what is happening throughout the day; however, writing everything out on a daily basis can be time consuming!  Hopefully, this resource allows you to let your students know their schedule and saves you time in the process!

To use:  In my classroom, I printed these out on card stock and laminated them.  Then, I put magnets on the back of each item so they can be easily moved around.  I put them on my chalkboard so my students can see our schedule at all times.

I use the long blank pieces to write the standards we will be working on for that particular subject.  For now, I left the cards blank and am writing the objectives with a dry erase marker.  Many of them stay the same for several days!

There are plenty of cards you can type in to create your own schedule.  There are also some completed cards you can use, if you so desire!

This set includes:

  • 30 completed subject cards
  • Digital or Analog clocks (blank & editable)
  • Days of the week
  • Months of the year
  • Numbers to create the date
  • Complete set of blank cards for you to edit using the same font!

Please check out the preview file so you can see what it looks like!

*all watermarks are removed at time of purchase/download.  Please see our Terms of Use for our policy on how you can use these items.

**Printing problems?  Please click on “Printing Tips” at the top of this page for a document you can download which should assist you in making sure your printer does not cut off anything from the document!**


Number Words & Digits

Come on by and visit my store to purchase these math tools!

These words and digits can be used in a variety of ways.  All of the included words and digits can be used to make any number (0 – 999,999).

This set comes with words and numbers written in white (with a black outline) or black text.  In addition, there are two different sizes for additional flexibility.  Finally, the complete set comes in color or black and white.

To use:  As a classroom display, you can mix and match words and digits and display them for students to see a number and its matching words.

With students, you can use these cards to build numbers and their matching words.  They can also be used in a variety of center activities!

What are some ways you can use these in your classroom?

*all watermarks are removed at time of purchase/download.  Please see our Terms of Use for our policy on how you can use these items.

**Printing problems?  Please click on “Printing Tips” at the top of this page for a document you can download which should assist you in making sure your printer does not cut off anything from the document!**


Student Jobs

You can click here to purchase this item at my store!

Student jobs are a great way to help students learn how to take responsibility for some of the many things that happen in a classroom on a daily basis.

Included in this set are 2 different titles (you can mix and match them to make it fit with your classroom theme), 18 student jobs and descriptions, as well as blank cards for student names.  In addition, there are blank job cards provided for you to write your own jobs, should you so desire.

To use:  Each job has a title, image, and matching description to assist students.  Print the pages out on card stock and laminate them for future use.  In my classroom, I cut out each square individually and hang them on a magnetic surface.  You could also use them in a pocket chart.  Write each student’s name on the small tags and put them next to each job.

For younger students (perhaps even older ones), change jobs once a week.  This way, students get a fair chance to do each one and coveted jobs will open up more frequently.  In addition, students may get “bored” with their jobs if they have them for too long.  Positive motivation is key!

Depending on the size of your class, several students may do one job.  For example, you may have two or more librarians.  You can easily put more than one students name next to each job.

Also, if you do not have a magnetic surface to put these on, I may suggest to glue the square with the job title onto a library pocket.  Students’ names can be written on an index card and then all you will have to do is move the index card each week.  If you have multiple students doing one job, just print out that title more than once and glue it on to multiple library pockets.

**FYI**  When you purchase this item, there are blue boxes in Adobe Acrobat which show you where you can type in the information you want.  Those blue boxes WILL NOT PRINT; it is just a visual representation of where you can type on the screen.

Please click here to purchase this item and for more ideas for your classroom!

*all watermarks are removed at time of purchase/download.  Please see our Terms of Use for our policy on how you can use these items.

**Printing problems?  Please click on “Printing Tips” at the top of this page for a document you can download which should assist you in making sure your printer does not cut off anything from the document!**

Writing Process Posters (+Writing Traits)

Here is an item you can buy at my store!  Don’t forget to follow me to have access to new items, product updates, and store sales and discounts!

These posters are a combination of the writing process and the traits or writing.  They can be used in your classroom to visually demonstrate the writing process.  Each stage is clearly defined with tips and ideas to help students as they write.

Writing Process Steps:  Prewriting, Drafting, Revising, Editing, & Publishing

Writing Traits (embedded into the writing process): Ideas, Organization, Sentence Fluency, Word Choice, Voice, Conventions, & Presentation

To use:  In my classroom, I typically display these posters in a circle, a representation that the writing process is never complete.  Once you have finished (publishing), you get to begin a new piece of writing!

Following the full-size posters is a smaller set (4 posters to a page).  You can print these out on card stock and laminate them for students.  As each student works through the process, he or she can have a copy of the card to make sure they are completing each step before moving on to the next one.

The final set can be printed out and used by a single or pair of students.  Students can check off the different things they have done in their writing and bring it to the teacher for review before moving on to the next stage.  There is a place for a partner’s name as well, to assist with peer editing.  This final set is also available in grayscale to make it easier to copy for students.

Please add a comment to share ways you can use these in your classroom!

A preview of the writing process posters

*all watermarks are removed at time of purchase/download.  Please see our Terms of Use for our policy on how you can use these items.

**Printing problems?  Please click on “Printing Tips” at the top of this page for a document you can download which should assist you in making sure your printer does not cut off anything from the document!**

Place Value Mat

Here is a freebie you can grab at my store!

These mats were designed for use with base-ten blocks.  You can teach your students to use them in a variety of ways:

-representation of a number, composing & decomposing numbers, expanded notation, composing & decomposing a ten, one more/one less, ten more/ten less, & more!

Please add a comment to share ways you can use these in your classroom!

To use:  I typically print the pages back-to-back (tens & ones on one side, hundreds, tens & ones on the other).  This way, you can use the same mat and differentiate within your small groups.  I print them on brightly colored cardstock and laminate them so students can reuse them.  Whiteboard markers will wipe right off!  We use these all the time and a set can last several years, saving you time and money!

The first set is my “beginners” mat.  This is where I have students represent numbers and perform basic math functions (no regrouping).  The second set is for more advanced learners.  The boxes can help students visually see why regrouping is necessary and why we exchange for a ten (or hundred).  The tens & hundreds block at the top is where they put that block once it has been exchanged (when we “carry the one”).  The second mat also has a place at the bottom for students to write the number in expanded form (ex. 100+50+2= 152).

What other great ways do you have to teach place value to students?  Share your thoughts below!

A preview of the place value mat

*all watermarks are removed at time of purchase/download.  Please see our Terms of Use for our policy on how you can use these items.

**Printing problems?  Please click on “Printing Tips” at the top of this page for a document you can download which should assist you in making sure your printer does not cut off anything from the document!**