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Set up a “ticket stand” and a roller coaster using a table and chairs. Have children pretend they are buying a ticket and taking a ride on the roller coaster.
Create a roller coaster ride and set up a “ticket booth” and a roller coaster car. Have children act out buying a ticket and taking a roller coaster ride.
Read a book about ramps and help your child make connections to ramps found in your neighborhood.
Set up a train ride in the room and have children pretend to ride the train, help them make connections to real train rides.
Have children use blocks to build a neighborhood that includes different ramps.
Encourage children to use large outlines of the letter “u” and “p” to build the word “up” with blocks.
Have children build connecting-cube trains to send down ramps, and use nonstandard measuring tools to mark how far the trains travel.
Display the number chart that includes the number zero. Using your fingers and objects, explain what zero represents in relation to other numbers like one and two.
Give each child a letter “D” cutout and have them decorate it with various art materials.
Test how different materials can make your child move down a slide faster, slower, or not at all.
Create a story map to tell the sequence of the story Samantha on a Roll by Linda Ashman.
Discuss feelings and have children draw a time they have specific feeling and dictate or write a caption.
Discuss children's observations while rolling or sliding objects down ramps. Create a “Roll” and “Slide” chart with children.
Have children generate rhyme words as they dictate or write to complete the poem “It’s a Whatchamacallit.”
Have children dictate, write, or draw to illustrate a way in which ramps are used.
Ask children to think of something they were afraid to do the first time. Have children draw a picture of them doing the task.
Invite children to dictate, write, and draw their own rhymes about wheels.
Have children complete a sentence strip chart as they dictate or write about ramp observations to fill in the last sentence.
Invite children to draw a picture of an activity they do that requires using something with wheels. Create a group “Wheel Book.”
Make a chart of things that move on wheels. Encourage children to draw pictures or cut out photos of one of the items.