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Monday 15th June


This week, we're looking at the spelling pattern "ough"

There is an easier set of words that feature this pattern and a trickier set of words that feature this pattern. Have a look at the PowerPoint intro for each set and choose which you think you need to practise. (If you'd like to, you can do both!)


I'd like you to practise your spelling words using one of the techniques below:

- rainbow writing 

- pyramids

- squiggle spellings

- look, cover, write, check

- silly sentences

- make a poster


I'd then like you to try some of the activities below - a task, handwriting, word search or look, cover, write, check. You can do one of them or all of them and you can print them out or do them straight into your book. It's your choice!


LO: Can I spell words using the pattern "ough"?


We're continuing to think about angles this week.

Before we look at our new learning, look at the words below - what do you remember about each type of angle?


acute                   obtuse                  right                     reflex                     straight line


We're thinking particularly about angles in a straight line today. Angles in a straight line add up to 180 degrees. 

We can use this information to find missing angles too! Watch the video below and then look at the PowerPoint to explain how and then choose a chilli to try! 


LO: Can I find missing angles on a straight line?

Missing angles on a straight line



For theme this week, we're going to begin by thinking about climate zones.

You should all have learnt about the Equator before - The Equator is an imaginary line that goes around the Earth and separates it into the Northern and Southern Hemisphere. 

The Equator is something called a line of latitude and there are other important lines of latitude which split the Earth into different zones with different climates or weather. We'll look more closely at lines of latitude and longitude later this week.


For now, watch the video below for more information on climate zones and then have a go at the task (and extension if you'd like!) below...


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LO: As a geographer, can I identify different climate zones?