- 32 Task Cards (prints 4 to a page)
- Recording Sheets
- Answer Keys
- Google Slides
- Digital or Print
- Challenge Card to extend the lesson
Great for 4th, 5th, or 6th grade!
CHECK OUT THE PREVIEW TO SEE A LOT MORE!
This resource is part of a money-saving bundle!
This resource uses American English and is editable.
- Download our to learn 31 different ways you can use this resource!
✏️ “This is great practice for students to review commas. I’m always needing lots of spiraling for compound and complex sentences punctuation, and this fit the bill. The kids love to move around the room answering the task cards affixed to the walls, and it’s easy to see who has the skill and who doesn’t. Rachel Lynette never disappoints and always has quality products.” -Darcy P.
✏️ “This is a great resource and my kids LOVED using it. Such a fun way to review with the kids. I spread them all out around the room and they moved around individually working on it.” -Carrie K.
✏️ “I absolutely love task cards. It gives me to ability to differentiate with my students. Some can answer only the odd numbers as others do them all. They must get them 100% correct right and if they get one wrong and do not understand why it is wrong, they take it off the wall and bring it to me so we can learn together. These task cards require students to read the entire paragraph. I have many that jump quickly on the first word. These are great!” -Jessie G.
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Common Core Standards:
- L.3.2. Demonstrate command of the conventions of standard English capitalization, punctuation, and spelling when writing.
- L.4.2. Demonstrate command of the conventions of standard English capitalization, punctuation, and spelling when writing.
- Use a comma before a coordinating conjunction in a compound sentence.
- L.5.2. Demonstrate command of the conventions of standard English capitalization, punctuation, and spelling when writing.
- Use punctuation to separate items in a series.*
- Use a comma to separate an introductory element from the rest of the sentence.
- Use a comma to set off the words yes and no (e.g., Yes, thank you), to set off a tag question from the rest of the sentence (e.g., It’s true, isn’t it?), and to indicate direct address (e.g., Is that you, Steve?).
- L.6.2. Demonstrate command of the conventions of standard English capitalization, punctuation, and spelling when writing.
- Use punctuation (commas, parentheses, dashes) to set off nonrestrictive/parenthetical elements.*
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About the Author
Rachel Lynette is a published author of over 120 nonfiction books for children on a variety of subjects, as well as several teacher resource books. She has written for publishers such as Harcourt, Thompson-Gale, Rosen, Children’s Press, Evan-Moor, Kagan, and several others. This resource reflects more than a decade of professional writing experience.
This resource was created by Rachel Lynette and Cassi Noack for Minds in Bloom INC., all rights reserved. It may be used by the original purchaser for single class use only. Teachers may distribute this product in email, through google classroom or over the Internet to their students (and parents) as long as the site is password protected. In other words, you may distribute it to your own students, but may not put it on the Internet where it could be publicly found and downloaded.
This product is happily brought to you by Rachel Lynette and Cassi Noack of Minds in Bloom
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