Sharing Printable Graphing Organizers written by: Graphic organizers of course! This basic graphic organizer can help students organize their thoughts and ideas about any two objects that have similarities and differences.
Inspired by Barry Lane's Reviser's Toolbox, the WritingFix website encourages its teacher users to adapt our lessons, especially the tools of revision we have posted here.
If you create an original revision tool or adapt one of ours when you teach this page's lesson, and post it, we might just end up publishing it directly here at WritingFix, and we will post it here, giving you full credit.
Look for the "Reply to this Box" beneath the post. To be able to post, you will need to be a member of our free Writing Lesson of the Month Network.
Step five editing for conventions: After students apply their revision ideas to their drafts and re-write neatly, require them to find an editor.
With yellow high-lighters in hand, each peer reads for and highlights suspected errors for just one item from the Editing Post-it.
Step six publishing for the portfolio: The goal of most lessons posted at WritingFix is that students end up with a piece of writing they like, and that their writing was taken through all steps of the writing process.
After revising, invite your students to come back to this piece once more during an upcoming writer's workshop block. The writing started with this lesson might become even more polished for final placement in the portfolio, or the big ideas being written about here might transform into a completely different piece of writing.
Most likely, your students will enjoy creating an illustration for this writing as they ready to place final drafts in their portfolios. Interested in publishing student work on-line? You might earn a free classroom resource from the NNWP! We invite teachers to teach this lesson completely, then share up to three of their students' best revised and edited samples at our ning's Publish Student Writers group.
To submit student samples for this page's lesson, click here. You won't be able to post unless you are a verified member of this site's Writing Lesson of the Month ning. Learn more about Melinda Long's books by clicking here!Free Graphic Organizers for Planning and Writing Introduction The following 10 graphic organizers for teaching writing (reduced in size here to fit the slideshow) are available for immediate download.
story maps, double entry diary, concept wheel, 5 paragraph essay planner, think-pair-share chart. Ready-to-use printables!
Just copy and go! This NO PREP activity packet contains an 8-sentence scrambled paragraph that can be put together only one way. Students use transitions and inferential clues to assemble this organized, logical paragraph. Mastering a 5 paragraph essay outline graphic organizer as a writing tool.
The five-paragraph essay is a classical format in academic writing.
With this format, you are able to present your idea, defend it and make a conclusion. It is common when handling short persuasive or argumentative essays. Basic Essay Graphic Organizer Basic Essay Outline.
Paragraph I—Introduction. General Statement (broad statement) Topic sentence (introduce the topic). The Verb Recognize a verb when you see one. Verbs are a necessary component of all ashio-midori.com have two important functions: Some verbs put stalled subjects into motion while other verbs help to clarify the subjects in meaningful ways.
BCCC Tutoring Center Graphic Organizer for a Five-Paragraph Essay Paragraph 1: Introduction Paragraph 2: First Body Paragraph (Point 1) Paragraph 3: Second Body Paragraph (Point 2) Paragraph 4: Third Body Paragraph (Point 3) Paragraph 5.