Recognize clear, but subtly stated relationships among ideas (e.g., cause-effect, comparative, sequential) in informational texts. 0601.6.3
Links verified on 6/16/2014
- Aesop's Fables - Two versions of each story to compare and contrast.
- Cause and Effect Diagrams - Lesson showing how to think through causes of a problem
- Cause and Effect Lesson - explore some cause and effect situations using graphic organizers [This expired page comes from the Internet Archive known as the Wayback Machine.]
- Cause and Effect Sheet - Read passage online and answer questions on paper
- Cause and Effect Activities and Quizzes - a collection of resources at Internet4Classrooms
- Cause and Effect Story - online story with questions - not interactive
- Cause and Effect Paragraphs - Online lesson and quizzes at the end
- Compare and Contrast Activities - a collection of resources at Internet4Classrooms
- Compare and Contrast Lesson Plans - a collection of resources at Internet4Classrooms
- Compare and Contrast from Scholastic - compare and contrast characters
- Making The Relationship Explicit Between Your Ideas - from UniLearning - Academic Writing
- Once Upon a Genre - Unit Plan - compare and contrast fairy tales
- Practice with Explaining a Process - a lab activity to practice putting the steps of a process in order
- Reading Selection - Answer the questions to sequence the events.
- Sequencing Stories - Put these sentences in order to make a story. (scroll down to find the activities)
- Sequencing Story - Put these sentences in order to create a story.
- Sequencing a Story - Handout for middle school students.
- Sequencing the Events of a Story Activities - a collection of resources at Internet4Classrooms
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