Middle School ELA Christmas Activities

Middle School ELA Christmas Activities

Add a little fun in your ELA class at Christmas time by reviewing important ELA skills and concepts.    We do realize that everyone does not teach in a school or community like ours, so some of these ideas may not work for your students.  Please be mindful of those students who may not celebrate Christmas.   We hope, however, that you can use at least one of our middle school ELA Christmas activities this year! 

Skits with a Twist!

Paper bag skits are a hit and can be used any time of year, but a Christmas spin can be put on these, and kids LOVE IT! Plus, it hits on the listening, speaking, and writing standards.   You can do this in two ways. 

  1.  Place five random items in paper lunch bags.   You will need a bag for each group of students that you have. Groups of four to six work best for this activity.  For Christmas, make the items placed in the bag Christmas related.  Think candy cane.  Christmas ornament.  Silver bell.  Etc.  Once the kids are in groups, give each group a bag.  Each group can have the same items or different ones inside the bags.
  2.   Instead of putting items in a bag, simply put pictures of the objects in the bag.  This will save time and energy on your part.  One group may have a picture of a candy cane, an elf, a grumpy looking man, a cabin covered in snow, and a cup of steaming hot chocolate.  Another group can have a picture of the Grinch, a gift, a gingerbread girl, a sled, and a reindeer.  The students take those pictures and write a skit to incorporate them.  They will have to act with imaginary items, so they will have to be creative in their dialogue and actions so that everyone understands what the item is.

After all of the groups are finished writing their scripts, allow students to perform the skit for the class.  You can require all students in the group to act or allow some of the more shy students the ability to walk through with signs or make sound effects “off stage”.   

While writing, speaking, and listening skills are all covered extensively, this activity is also perfect to review elements of drama, like stage directions and asides because you can tell students what to be sure to include as they write their scripts.  When students can effectively write an aside, they have a clear understanding of what one is and how they move a plot forward in a drama. 

As the class watches the skits, have the students choose the best and most creative skit. This makes this activity one of the  best middle school ELA Christmas activities because everyone is engaged in each part of the process.  

Middle School ELA Christmas Trees

One of our most useful and standards based middle school ELA Christmas activities is to allow students to decorate the classroom with ELA Christmas trees.  Using the large green bulletin board paper, cut out a large tree.  Then, give students printable shapes of ornaments.  Hold discussions about ELA terms.  I have found that middle schoolers have brains like junk drawers when it comes to ELA concepts.  Nothing is organized or categorized.  If you ask, Give me an example of figurative language,”  someone may shout out, “Adjective!”  This is because everything is jumbled.  Making different trees in your classroom can help your students categorize ELA terms and literary devices.  Make a grammar tree.  Make a figurative language tree.  Make a story elements tree.  You get the idea.  

You can split your kids into groups and have each group be responsible for a tree.  

You can also go a little deeper than categorizing terms and talk about how authors create things in stories.  For example, you can have a tree focused on the development of theme and the ornaments that go there can list these – characters, setting, plot… You can have one on how authors create mood.  Click here for a free printable that will give you ideas as well as printable ornaments for this project.

Analyze Figurative Language in the “Mr. Grinch” Song

The song “Mr. Grinch” is full of creative and hilarious metaphors and similes.  First, have students listen to the song closely to listen for any similes or metaphors.  Have them put tally marks on a chart each time they hear a simile or a metaphor.  You’ll need to give out a sheet of paper with two columns, one titled similes and the other metaphors.

  After this first lesson, discuss each example from the song and analyze its meaning. For example, one line in the song is, “You’re as cuddly as a cactus”.  Discuss what cuddling a cactus would be like and then why this simile was used to describe the Grinch. 

Assign each student one simile or metaphor from the song and have them illustrate it and write the meaning.  Then, have students practice writing their own original similes and metaphors like the ones used in the song.   We have a resource in our TpT store with some useful handouts for this activity if you don’t want to make up your own.   

Complete a Rewrite of A Christmas Carol

What is Christmas in ELA class without doing something with the classic story A Christmas Carol?   Perhaps one of the most important middle school ELA Christmas activities involves this classic story and movie.  We place students with a partner to rewrite a part of this story in modern day terms. We divide our class into groups and assign each group a scene.  Some work on the Ghost of present scene, some the Ghost of Christmas past scene, while others rewrite the Ghost of Christmas future scene.  We encourage our students to think about how social media and cell phones can change the story. 


Speaking of Scrooge, it is totally okay to watch the Christmas Carol movie as long as students do some comparing and contrasting to the original text.  For the past several years we have used the Disney version with Jim Carey’s voice as Scrooge.  It is great! To be sure that we have our kids focused, we have them fill out a simple movie viewing guide.  If you want them to compare and contrast the movie to a story or play version that you’ve read in class, you can have them fill out a Venn diagram.  Then, to be certain that they watched it, we have our students answer questions that are based solely on the movie.  Click here to purchase our questions to use for your own classrooms.  

Hold a Classroom Gift Exchange With a Twist and a Writing Assignment

Now, this next idea may be something that may not work as one of your middle school ELA Christmas activities, and we understand that.  But we wanted to share it just in case it is something that you would like to do.  Gifts are a Christmas staple.  And, in middle school, Christmas parties are usually a thing of the past.  So, we developed a ELA classroom Christmas gift exchange game!  Our students have loved it every year since! 

The kids do NOT buy something. Instead, they look around their house and find something to give away, and the funnier the better.  We have had kids bring in a dusty duck decoy, a potato, a can of beans, and even a roll of toilet paper.  We incorporate writing as well. 

Each student writes a paragraph that describes their gift in a creative way. We tell them not to use the name of the item in the paragraph, and to not use any words that are associated with its actual use. For example, if a student brought in an umbrella, they should not use the words umbrella or rain, or used to keep someone dry in their paragraph. Instead, we have them to brainstorm creative uses for the gift. For example, instead, you could write, “It can be used as a fly swatter or a swimming pool for a baby duck.”   The paragraph is used to make the other students think that this gift is the best!  

Students choose a gift and then read the paragraph to the class.  At this point, they don’t unwrap the gift.  When it’s the next student’s turn, that kid can either take another gift from the table or steal one that’s already been taken.  This is why the writing should be very persuasive.  Tell students that they want to “sell” their gift with the words that they write about it.  It is their challenge to make the gift sound like something amazing, even though it isn’t!

  At the end, once everyone has a gift, students all unwrap them at once.  This is when the laughter begins.  Once the unwrapping is complete, you can teach students to write thank you notes and tell them that no matter what gift they ended up with, they have to come up with a reason they will be thankful for it and how they will use it. 

To make this all happen, you will need some items on hand that can quickly be used if students forget to bring in something or cannot bring something.  You’ll also need to make sure you have wrapping paper and tape on hand.  Play Christmas music while you play this. 

Click here for a FREE resource that you can use to print some guidelines for paragraphs and a rubric. 

Watch Out for That Grinch Middle School ELA Games

We have created several PowerPoint class games called “Watch Out for That Grinch!”  These are hands down one of the most fun games that we play all year, and our students beg to play them over and over.  The Grinch is the “bad guy” in each of these games because when he shows up, he takes away all of the points a student has earned.  It is that little bit of luck that keeps the kids fully engaged in learning and entertained!   These Grinch review games we play are with figurative language, apostrophes, I or me pronouns, and capitalization. Check out our bundle of these games here. 

Christmas Short Story for a Quiet Day’s Work or To Leave for a Sub in Middle School ELA

If you’re like us, sometimes you need something to have on hand for a quiet class period or you are needing to plan for a day away from school. We have a cute Christmas story called “Christmas Everyday” we use for these times in December.  The story is about a girl who makes a wish to the Christmas fairy for Christmas to be every day and the trouble it brings when her wish is granted.  After reading the story, we have our students answer 15 multiple choice comprehension questions, analyze the setting to determine if it affected the plot or the characters, and identify the parts of the plot.  This Christmas short story with activities and questions is available in our TpT store. 


Merry Christmas, everyone!  We sure hope you found these middle school ELA Christmas activities inspiring.

Shannon and Tammy

14. We Are Thankful to Be Teachers!

A greatful heart truly does bring joy.  This Thanksgiving season, we wanted to provide a list of all of the things that we are thankful for as teachers. 

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13. Middle School ELA Thanksgiving Lesson Ideas

If you need an engaging lesson for the days before Thanksgiving break, this episode has you covered!  Listen to hear a creative writing assignment that your kids will remember forever!  Plus, we will share some other fun Thanksgiving worthy lesson ideas.  Be sure to visit our blog https://elacoreplans.com/middle-school-ela-thanksgiving-lessons/for the links mentioned and the free printables!  

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Middle School ELA Thanksgiving Lessons

Middle School ELA Thanksgiving Lessons Your Students Will Love

There are so many fun middle school ELA Thanksgiving lessons that will make this time of year memorable.  We would like to share some of our favorites with you.

Turkey Stories

One of  my favorite Thanksgiving activities is an oldie.  I think I did this when I was in middle school, but I’ve never forgotten it.  Have your students write about Thanksgiving from the Turkey’s point of view. This makes an excellent activity on teaching point of view and on teaching perspective and how that perspective can create humor or suspense.  

Write a Thanksgiving Story From the Turkey’s Perspective

One option is to have your students independently write a story telling about Thanksgiving from the perspective of the turkey.  Before writing the story, have students do some brainstorming about the personality of their turkey and how things would be viewed through a turkey’s eyes.  Most students have a lot of fun dreaming up a personality for their turkey.  I always ask my students a few questions to get them started.  Will your turkey be a country turkey or a city turkey?  Will it be a shy turkey or the life of the party?  As a class, brainstorm all different types of personalities that people can have, and then allow students to choose one for their turkey.  This generates excitement and really brings the story to life. 

Opportunity to Teach Dialogue and Dialect

You can spend time talking about how dialogue should match the personality of a character, and teach students about dialect.  If your turkey is a valley girl, (that may date me.  I don’t know if that term is in use anymore) you will want your turkey to say things that match it.  So it may sound like, “I was like totally minding my own business when like this man wearing like leaves on his shirt like showed up in my part of the woods.” 

You can even show some clips of movie characters to explain this.  Think about the turtles on “Finding Nemo”.  They have that surfer dude persona, and their dialogue matches it.  

The other brainstorming you will want to do before students write the story is to really get into the mind of a turkey and to think about how things could be described.  In the story “Rikki-tikki-tavi,” Nag and Nagina, the two cobras, don’t call a gun a gun.  They call it a bang stick.  Have students use this same strategy of naming something unknown for their turkey.  What would they call a table if they didn’t know it was a table?  Maybe a big log with legs?  What would they call a human?  A knife?  An oven?  This is a fun part of the process.  

Once your brainstorming is done, your students will be ready to write a story.  There are a few way this can be done as well.

  1.  Let them write it individually and share them when they are done.
  2. Let them work with a partner.
  3. Let them write and pass the story.  One group writes the beginning of the story and then passes it to the next group who continues it.  This way, depending on how many groups you have in your classroom, there would be maybe four stories going at once that could be read afterward.  

A Quick Write if  You Are Short on Time

Now, if you don’t want to have students write a whole story, but you still want to do an activity where the students learn about perspective, you can have them do what we call a quick write. Have them write a short description of something that is a part of Thanksgiving from the perspective of the turkey and let the rest of the class see if they can guess what it is.  For example, one student may describe an oven from a turkey’s point of view.  Another student may describe pumpkin pie.  

If you would like another idea on quick writes, this link will take you to our blog on strong verb paragraphs.

A Resource for You!

We have a free resource in our TPT store  that has some printables that you can use for the Thanksgiving from the turkey’s point of view activity.  This resource also has an option that you can use as a guided writing exercise.  In this one, your students will fill in the blanks for the first paragraph of their story as they decide on a setting and then  write as if they are the turkey and they hear someone creeping up on them.  The questions will guide them in writing what happens next, and they will end up with a very suspenseful tale of their turkey.  These stories can be written in one class period and can turn out pretty funny! 

Thanksgiving Poetry

Acrostic poetry is another perfect middle school ELA Thanksgiving lesson.  These are simple, but perfect for reflection.   If you want to make it more meaningful, have your students write it about things that they are thankful for.  I have even told my kids that it would be special if they could write one that could be read at their thanksgiving dinner.  Some kids in the past have even written an acrostic poem prayer that could be read for their family.   










A Reading Passage

If you’re looking for something to have on hand for a quiet class period around Thanksgiving time, or if you know you’re going to be absent, we have a cute Thanksgiving story called “Wishbone Valley”.

“Wishbone Valley” is a short story about a boy who faces a lot of trouble after running into the ghost of a Thanksgiving turkey. After reading the story, your students can answer our multiple choice comprehension questions or practice writing an objective summary.  This resource is available in our TpT store.

Play a Thanksgiving Game!

 We also play a Figurative language review game called “Watch Out for That Turkey.”  It will keep your entire class engaged as you  review the types of figurative language: simile, metaphor, idiom, personification, hyperbole, oxymoron.

This is a game of luck. There are twenty questions to review figurative language. Some questions ask for students to identify the definitions of figurative language, and others ask students to decide which type of figurative language is at use in a sentence.

After students answer a question, you will go over it using the answer key slides, explaining why the answer is right. Only after they have listened to the right answer and an explanation, will you allow them to choose a colored box on the slide. There are three colors to choose from per round/question. Those students who get the question wrong cannot choose a color for that round.

Behind each colored square is a number. Students earn the points on the card. Here’s the kicker, though; Turkeys erase all points earned so far. So if a student chooses a color with a turkey behind it, all points earned so far are wiped away for that student. This is what keeps the students excited and into the game. They never know when a turkey may be overturned.  If you’d like to play that game, you can check out our TPT store!

We hope you enjoy these middle school ELA Thanksgiving lessons, and we hope you enjoy your Thanksgiving break with your family and friends!


12. Games for Your Middle School ELA Class

Today’s episode is all about games you can play in your middle school ELA classroom. We’ll tell you all about six super fun games that you can take back to your classroom immediately! Be sure to visit our blog for all show notes and printables!

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Review Games for the ELA Classroom

Review Games for the ELA Classroom

We all know students love review games, and while there are plenty of online game platforms, like Gimkit, Kahoot, and Blooket, sometimes, it’s nice to unplug and play exciting games without those Chromebooks.  Often, these are more engaging review games for the ELA classroom, not only for the students, but also for us as the teacher.  

Some of our favorite review games for the ELA classroom that we have played over the years include the following: “Attack the Castle,”  “Piece it Together,”  “Pop,” “Skunk,” “Pass the Chicken,”  and a game called “The Joker”.  We just know that you and your students are going to love them!

These review games for the ELA classroom will work for just about anything you need to review.  It could be literary terms, vocabulary terms, grammar questions, etc.  

Attack the Castle

Attack the Castle is a fan favorite for students!  Divide students into groups of three to five students.  You decide how many students per group depending on your class size.  Allow each group to send one person to the board and draw a castle or any other mansion, house, tent, or structure they want to attack.  You could save time and print some different castles and place them on the board or around the room.  Take turns choosing a task card (fancy term for question) for groups to answer.  If the group answering gets the answer right, allow them to “attack” one of the other group’s castles by placing an X on it.  If the group answers the question wrong, the teacher puts an X on that group’s castle.  Once a castle has three Xs, it is destroyed.  However, the team can still play to get revenge on other groups.  The group with the last castle standing is the winner. Click here for printable directions for Attack the Castle.  

Piece it Together

Piece it Together uses  an easy puzzle for each group of students.  You can buy these at the Dollar Tree.  Try to find puzzles that are no more than 25 pieces. We found some in small metal tin cases.   Provide a question to the groups.     You may let the group confer when answering or require one person from the group give the answer per turn.  If the person in the group gets the answer correct, they can earn one piece to their puzzle.  The first team to earn all of their pieces and put their puzzle together wins.  Click here for printable directions for Piece it Together.


Pop is such an easy and quick game to set up!  You will need task cards (questions)  and some additional printable POP cards – just cards that say “POP”.  Put the task cards along with the POP cards in a container.  Walk around and let students take turns taking out a card.  Do not allow them to see into the container.  If they pull out a task card with a question on it,  they must give the correct answer.  If they get the answer right, they get to keep the card.  If, they get the answer wrong, the card goes back in the container.  If the student draws a POP card, he/she must put all of his/her cards back into the container.  This game won’t end on its own because the cards can keep going.  Set a time and when the time is up, the student with the most cards wins.   This game is really perfect for vocabulary words.  Keep a can with a few “POP” cards in it on hand, and drop in your vocabulary words each time you begin a unit.  Any time you have a few minutes of class time to spare, you can play Pop!   Click here for printable directions and POP cards.


The only things you will need for Skunk is a set of task cards with your questions, one set of dice,  an answer sheet and point chart.

Write each letter of the word SKUNK in a column going down on the board.  So there is a S column, a K column, a U column… you get the point.

This is how you play:

Each letter of the word SKUNK is a round.  A round does not end until a number one is rolled on the dice.  For the first roll of the dice in round one, each student in the class stands up.  The teacher rolls the dice.  Add the two numbers on the dice together.  That is the amount of points that the students may earn for that roll.  Put one of the task cars up on a visual presenter or read them a question.  Have students write down the answer to the card or question.  If they get the answer right, they earn the points.  If they get it wrong, they earn no points.   When it is time to roll again, students have to decide if they want to remain standing or sit down because if a number one is rolled at any time, those who are standing lose their points for the round and then the round ends.  Play then goes to the next round (next letter in SKUNK)

Students can decide at any time in each round to sit down and save their points to stay standing and risk them. 

*If two ones are rolled, those who are standing lose their points for the whole game.  The game ends once the last round is completed.  Students will learn strategy and review content at the same time.  Click here for directions and score cards for the game Skunk.  

Pass the chicken

For this game, you will need a rubber chicken, a stuffed animal, a potato, or any other item you wish to use.  It’s basically the hot potato game.   Have students sit in a circle.  Play some music.  Stop the music at random intervals.  Whoever is holding the chicken when the music stops has to answer a question.  If the person answers correctly, give candy or a point.     Click here for printable directions for Pass the Chicken,

The Joker

We have a really cool game called the joker that we use around Thanksgiving and Christmas time.  This game uses Google Slides, but only you need the slideshow, not the students.  Here is how it works.  There are slides with questions on them.  Those students who get the question correct get to pick a card on the next slide.  There are three cards on the slide, all different colors.  Students record the color of the card that they are choosing.  So kids will write down, blue, green, or brown.  Once kids have chosen and written down their colors, you simply click on the cards and they turn over. (We created this game with triggers so that this works automatically.)  When the cards turn over,  a playing card will be revealed, like a 10 of hearts, a 2 of diamonds, a king, or an ace.  Each card is worth the points displayed.  And a jack is worth 11, queen worth 12, king worth 13, and an ace worth 14.  The Joker, however, steals all the points so far. 

With our Thanksgiving figurative language review game, we have a turkey in place of a Joker, and if a kid chooses a color with a hidden turkey behind it, he/she loses all of the points he/she has earned so far.  There are only a few turkeys placed throughout the game, but it keeps kids on their toes and excited. They absolutely love it!

You can play this game with an actual deck of cards, using the Joker.  You will just need kids to take a card from the deck and pass it on.  Click here for a link to those directions that go along with simple, compound, complex sentence review.   If you want to use the Google Slides version, we sell these in our TpT store.  Our Christmas games use the Grinch instead of turkeys.  We have several of these games available in our Tpt store to cover different topics.  For Thanksgiving, we have this game available for figurative language, and for Christmas, we have it for figurative language, apostrophes, I or me pronouns, and capitalization.  We also have a Joker game ready for you to use with anything you need to review! 

We have many task cards  for grammar concepts!  If you’re looking for those, you can purchase them  in our TpT store!  We have several free  sets as well.




11. Using BINGO Cards for Reading and Vocabulary in Middle School ELA

Listen up to hear a great idea to motivate middle school students when it comes to reading independently or learning new vocabulary words.  With an easy printable BINGO card, ELA class can become much more fun!  Be sure to check out all of our shownotes, including links to free printables on our blog at https://elacoreplans.com/bingo-cards-in-middle-school-ela/


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BINGO Cards in Middle School ELA!

How we started to use Bingo cards in Our ELA Classrooms

In an effort to find a fun way to encourage students to read, we started using an ongoing Bingo game for novels.  We used these cards for student’s independent novel choices and book club books. The Bingo charts were such a hit that we started using them for our vocabulary words and for Greek and Latin roots too!  We are excited to tell you all about how it works!


Now, we all know why BINGO cards work.  Let’s face it, middle school kids love prizes.  Some of our favorites to use in class are candy, stickers, and unique pens and pencils! 

We’ve found that on Amazon, you can order packs of stickers that don’t cost too much.  We order the kind that can be put on water bottles or phones or laptops.  Kids love them! We put up a pocket chart to display these stickers, and some kids would rather have one of these than candy.  

How to Use The Reading Bingo Cards

Here is how the Bingo cards work.  Each student is given a card.  The cards have statements that require students to find certain sections, characters, connections, or literary devices in their reading.  For example, one square may say, “Find a section of the novel that has a flashback.”  So, as students are reading, if they notice a flashback, they go to that bingo square for flashback and record the page number and the first few words of the flashback.  

If that section of the book is being discussed in class or in a small group for book clubs, the student can bring up the flashback and the group or the class can discuss what the flashback means and why it was important.  When a student has filled in five squares in a row, they of course have BINGO, and they receive a prize!  That keeps them motivated and engaged.  

Now We Add Vocabulary Bingo Cards!

Students loved the novel bingo cards so much, we decided to try BINGO cards with our vocabulary words.  The vocabulary Bingo card can be used with any vocabulary word list.  Each block on the card has two letters of the alphabet.  The first box has letters a and b, the second block has letters c and d, and so on.  All of the letters are repeated on the squares once.  Students fill in words that they see in their independent reading. They also record words they hear a teacher say or words they correctly use in their speaking or writing.  They must write the words in the box that has the letter that the vocabulary word begins with.  So if one of their words is disdain, they will write that word in the box with the letters c or d.    To document, students must do the following.

  • For a word that they see in a book, they must record the page number and title of the book.
  • For a word that they hear a teacher say, they must get the signature of that teacher on the square that has that particular word.  
  • Also, the student should write the sentence in which the word was used.   For this, students will need to use the back of the card for the sentence documentation.  

And, like with the book club bingo cards, when students get five in a row, they earn a prize!  We also do one bonus point on a vocabulary test along the way. They show us the card and we initial and add the point on the next test. 

We would like to give you these vocabulary bingo cards free of chargeClick here for the free cards in our TPT store!  

The Vocabulary Curriculum We Use

The two main things we incorporate into our vocabulary curriculum are repetition and mnemonic devices. 

Way back in 2006, we created a bell ringer called Daily Dose.  Since then, we have changed, updated, and improved it. What makes this resource  so successful is that it contains a word of the day that is accompanied by a funny mnemonic story.   This is what ensures that kids remember the word.  We swear by our silly mnemonic stories that accompany our vocabulary words! We have both had students whom we taught 20 years ago tell us that they still remember words and the silly story that goes with them.  “Mrs. Temple, I remember that word smug and how that man was so caught up on himself and smug that he put his face on all of his mugs.”  

The other component to a successful vocabulary component is repetition. In our Daily Dose bell ringer, there are 90 words for the first ninety days of school. Then the remaining 90 days are spent reviewing the 90 we’ve already learned.  There is no sense in piling on 20 vocabulary words a week for students to memorize for a test and then forget.  If your students can walk away from your class at the end of the year truly owning 30-40 new vocabulary words, that is astounding.  

Each and every Daily Dose bell ringer provides a word, a mnemonic, the word in context, along with editing questions and a standards based question.  

Recently, we created a new 8th grade vocabulary words of the week resource, and unlike Daily Dose, it is not a bell ringer.  But it still has the silly mnemonic stories and repetition.  

We have recently started using the Bingo card game with these vocabulary programs.  Our students enjoy this added  component! 

Below you will find the links to these vocabulary resources in our TPT store. If you don’t already have a vocabulary program that you like, you can try out one of ours! 

6th Grade Daily Dose – Click on the Preview button for a sample!

7th Grade Daily Dose – Click the Preview button for the sample!

8th Grade Daily Dose – Click the green Preview button for the sample!

8th Grade Vocabulary Word of the Week

10 Best Middle School ELA Halloween Lessons

Listen to hear our favorite middle school ELA Halloween stories and activities that we’ve tried over the years.  You’ll walk away with so many ideas, it will be hard for you to choose which one to try in your own ELA classroom this Halloween!  All printables mentoned in today’s show can be found on our blog at https://elacoreplans.com/middle-school-ela-halloween-lesson-our-collection/


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9 Narrative Writing Exercise on Suspense

This episode will provide you with a quick and super fun narrative writing lesson that can be completed in one class period! The lesson focuses on creating suspense. It would be perfect for a spooky October day, but can be used any time of year.  Be sure and find all of our shownotes and free printables and links on our blog at  https://elacoreplans.com/how-to-create-suspense-writing-lesson/



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