February is a fantastic month to celebrate friendship! That’s why we are giving one TEACHER and their TEACHER BESTIE TpT Gift Cards and matching flair pens! If you win, ??? ???? ???? ??????? ?????? & ??? ???? ???!
We will raffle off:
❤️ 2 $200 TpT Gift Cards and Flair Pens (for you and your Teacher Bestie)
❤️ 1 $100 TpT Gift Card
What makes your teacher bestie so fantastic this February? Tell me in the comments.
Love is in the air! And what better way to celebrate Valentine's Day in the classroom than by doing a little math? These brainteasers will challenge your students' skills and give their brains a good workout.
Teaching children how to implement deductive reasoning can be a challenge if you have never done it before. It can be particularly difficult for the teacher as some students may intuitively grasp the concept whilst others need a fair bit of support and reinforcement.
It's important to emphasize that deduction is not about finding the "right" answer, but rather about following a set of logical steps in order to reach a conclusion. This process can be difficult for some students, so it's important to provide plenty of support and guidance. It may also help to have students work in pairs or small groups so they can discuss their solutions and check for errors.
Using Venn Diagrams.
One way to help students learn deductive reasoning is by using a Venn diagram. In a Venn diagram, three overlapping circles are used to illustrate how two sets are related. The first set is represented by the largest circle, and the second set is represented by the two smaller circles that overlap with the first circle.
To use a Venn diagram to teach deductive reasoning, start by giving an example of a premise (a fact that is assumed to be true) and a conclusion (the logical conclusion that can be drawn from the premises). For example, "All dogs are animals" and "Jack is a dog" would be an example of premises and conclusions.
Follow these steps.
1. Start with a basic example of deductive reasoning – such as the statement "If it is raining, then the ground is wet."
2. Ask students to identify the premise and conclusion of the statement.
3. Next, ask students to provide their own examples of deductive reasoning.
4. Discuss how deductive reasoning can be used to make inferences and logical deductions.
5. Drill students on identifying premises and conclusions in deductive statements.
6. Have students practice applying deductive reasoning in real-world scenarios.
Making it fun!
A great way to make practicing this concept fun is to use a math or reading mystery. These products are designed to engage the minds of students and reinforce the concept. Try one for free here:
A 21st century School Teacher, Mother, and Wife.
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