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MAKING CONNECTIONS FROM FACTS TO FIGURING Wacky Wednesdays Save Time


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News flash: THERE ARE ONLY 60 MINUTES IN AN HOUR!

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No matter how hard we wish, that will never change. The teachers and parents of the students pictured in this Ekids are needing to find successful ways to save time at their jobs to spend more one-on-one time with their students and children. Our two stories illustrate a couple of ways time is being saved in our schools. An infant is born with a sense of time knowing night and day, although some have them turned around. Youngsters learn that playtime runs out and bedtime always comes. We teach kids to tell time as soon as they are able. And teens feel the tight boundaries of time. Plan and do something this week that saves you a few minutes, then spend it with a child. The child will smile at you, even if not visibly, and you will feel yourself smile inside.

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E-Kontents May 2013

12 MAKING CONNECTIONS 19 FROM FACTS TO FIGURING 42 Wacky Wednesdays Save Time Cover Photo: Mason Manseau Published By

Publisher - Frank Baker email: fbaker@eaglemkt.com, 580.548.8186

227 W. Broadway • Enid, OK 73701 580.548.8186 • www.eaglemkt.com

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Graphic Designer - Theotis Pace Managing Editor - LynnDe Funk Photographers- LynnDe Funk, Sherry Stotts


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Glenwood - Austyn Neely, right, and Julius Jefferson observe evaporation shown by the condensation in a bag with water left in the sun.

Hayes Chazz Whiteside builds an airplane out of porcupine blocks while playing with Michael Caffey.

Taft - Aedan Crosswhite, left, and Dridyn Gee place matching colored tile shapes to form both upper and lower case letters.

Above: Adams - Victor Fuerte vĂ­deos, from left, Alex Simmons and Katlynn Cline watching Dennis Rodriguez leap for a key in a student-written script similar to Harry Potter. Katelyn Coulter hangs a key while standing out of the camera's view with teacher, Mrs. Walvoord.

ms Ada lma a t, S eye igh nded osaur st r om Wou din igge he r e. - Fr s a e b s s cto na, ia- uce siz add to th oup a d He mare n Tap Bedr os by an Ca Julia and t din gr rte sor Fue saiah I Taft - Camryn Patterson chooses coins to glue under the amounts in each money bag while Ayden Clingenpeel cuts out more coins. Right: Eisenhower - From front, Sebastian Feliz, Isaac Hargan and Jace McDonald paint a snowstorm in the hallway for all students to enjoy. Their soap paint will dry soft and suede-like. PROUDLY SPONSORS

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proudly sponsored by

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Group learning with one student being the leader is a good way of learning. From right, Kristin Helm and Ethan Haggard point out how they did the math problem differently to Harley Perdue, while J.D. Felber rechecks his answer.


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Creative Hands Eisenhower - Mallory Smith writes her poem to complete her chalk and cut-out silhouette snow scene to illustrate shadows on a moonlit night.

Right: Hayes Kimrey Klamm glues pictures to create a collage.

Below: Monroe - Nathan Tripp learns about the crayon resist method of art when he paints over his drawing and the crayon drawing magically reappears. Right: Hoover - Ian Briones used five methods of painting with water paints, including blowing paint with a straw.

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Right: McKinley - With food art becoming popular, Emma Carrillo makes a penguin using cookies and candies.

Michael G. & Jill K.

Cooper Enid’s Military Liaison proudly sponsors

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Eisenhower ower - Michael Woodley, y left, y,

aand Wyatt Curry paint snowmen using marshmallows and paint. paint

EISENHOWER


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Making Connections By LynnDe Funk

A teacher can look at the school year in despair, wondering how to possibly cover everything necessary, or they can grab the task by the horns and become very good at integrating subjects. That’s what Kimberly Bartnick , 3rd grade teacher at Chisholm Elementary, has done. She From left: Dakota Kolecek, Levi describes integration as the Hutchison and Elizabeth Black look closely at a tree’s cambien rings to tell “mixing together” of several disciplines. “For instance, if you if it was a dry or wet year (science). are teaching a Social Studies unit on Oklahoma AND you also have to cover alliterations for Language, have the students create alliterations out of Oklahoma symbols. i.e. Renewable, reliable redbuds rustling restlessly in the rain.” “We read a story ‘Cookies – Bite-Size Life Lessons’ and relate that to our behavior, conduct and manners,” she continues. “While at the same time in science, as we are learning about rocks and natural resources, we take cookies, ‘mine for the colored M&M’s,’ and record fractions (math) about the ‘gems’ we have ‘unearthed’ (vocabulary).” The most unusual combination Bartnick has done included a skill she must teach in science, that Sound is vibration and involves different pitch and emotes different feelings. She began by teaching about the brain’s reaction to color (blue emotes calm, red to hunger, yellow to excitement). Then she introduced artwork by Wassily Kandinsky who loved to paint circles and drew his inspiration from sounds. Next, she explained, “I had them divide their paper into four sections. The only directions given were that they could only draw circles, any number and size, but they had to fit in the section we were on. Then I played four very different styles of music: Brahm’s Lullaby, Dynamite, Vivaldi Four Seasons, and Bonanza. They had two minutes of each style of music to draw circles that matched their feelings when they heard the music. The students began drawing, and the circles matched the music. For the classical, students drew big circles with lots of pinks, blues and greens (calming colors). For the upbeat selections, they drew more but smaller circles with colors such as red, yellow, orange and green. Later they took glass bottles and filled them with different levels of colored water. Groups of students experimented with pitch. Each group composed their own song. They “wrote” it with glass bottle images colored to match the colored water and the pitch each bottle produced. A connection was made, and students have drawn on that all year.

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One wouldn’t guess that a P.E. teacher would integrate other subjects into her curriculum, but Candace Dally, also at Chisholm Elementary, likes to try new things each year. “A parent gave a bunch of pedometers. So I had the students track their steps during P.E. and see which group made it to OKC first. Competition helps some students desire to participate. Just to let you know, 5th grade won. When they got done traveling, each student graphed (math) their steps recorded each day.” One idea Dally does came from a former teacher. Dally shared, “groups make a life-size skeleton on paper. They bring items from home like straws, aluminum, pasta, marshmallows – whatever they can find to use. Then they label the bones (anatomy).” Bartnick is planning a huge integration project. “One of my skills to teach in social studies is economics,” she said. “I want the students to design a business that might thrive in Oklahoma and figure how supply and demand would affect Some students plan well using words, others with pictures. Above: Kierstyn Wardwell creates a mind map where she draws pictures to plan her life timeline (language). Macy Davis cuts the rough bark edge around her Tree Rings Timeline recording events in order in her life (art). it. They will use math to construct a building and design the inside, language skills and our classroom iPads to create advertisements, menus with prices and brochures for information, and science to describe what raw materials, natural resources and energy usage they will need and what color schemes they will use inside their business (relating back to Kandinsky).“ Bartnick, a Great Expectations Instructor, tells her students, “the brain loves connections.” When a teacher integrates, relates, connects and reviews materials, learning takes place. Students even have an “aha” moment when the connection bulb comes on. That is the only way that information can be transferred from short-term memory to long-term memory.

From left: Lexi Thomas, Maeli Powell and Ashlynn Nelson graph their pedometer daily readings.


2013 - 2014 SCHOOL YEAR FOR PRE-K - GRADE 6 Begins August 21st FAMILIES OF ALL FAITHS ARE WELCOME

INVITATI

ON

SUMMER ACADEMY

Parents have gr and aspirations for their children an d rightfully so. We do our best to pr epare children to succeed in not only school, bu t also in whatever endeavors they choose to pursue . Our test score s show our studen ts excel in classe s and across all su bjects perform 1 – 4 years ab ove their grade. We are excited abo ut what St Pau l’s has to offer your student. Come and see the diff erence.

Lois Nichols

Fully state accredited Pre K – grade 6 • Teachers highly qualified • 1:15 Teacher/Student Ratio • Music – 4 days a week • Library – 2 days a week • P.E. – 5 days a week

St. Paul’s Lutheran School 1626 East Broadway stpaulsenid.net 580-234-6646

May 28 – Aug 16 Open to the public • Ages PK – 6th Option of Day Care or Specialty Classes Before & after care offered Day Care Includes 1 field trip per week

Specialty Weeks 2nd – 6th grades Topics change weekly Puppets Stephen Wiederkehr D.C.E. Cheer/Tumbling – Spirit Cheer Bus will transport Fun with Art – Mrs. Parks Crocheting – Mrs. Pat Durheim Woodworking – Mr. Walter Lemke Grades 3rd – 6th Science Camp – Mrs. Anderson Pottery – Creative Arts Bus will transport

Before & After School Care

Drama Camp – Stephen Wiederkehr D.C.E. Basketball Camp – Shelley Hoeltzel Math Camp – Mrs. Anderson 3-D Art – Emma Whittenburg Road Trip – Mrs. Henry

Special School Year Offerings ee

Academic B

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Science Club Extracting DNA

6th Grade

Cherokee Strip Land Run

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Baking Fun – Lovella Fisher Books Alive – Mrs. Henry Beginners Cooking – Ms. Susan Treat

For questions call 580-234-6646 Register at St Paul’s Lutheran School

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OUT OF THE PAST McKinley - Angelica Perez, left center, and Melany Romero enjoy coming under the arch formed by Damien Rieman, left, and Esmeralda Parton while dancing the Virginia Reel integrating their American history into music class. Right: Prairie View - Bill Humphrey glues a base on his totem pole. Totem poles were used to record history or pass on stories.

McDonalds proudly sponsors

McKinley

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From left, Kayden Lawrence, Nathanael Barney and Jaxon Wadley learn rhythm with movement of scarves in music.

Above: Gabby Warnock, right, reacts as the wheels on their wagon break as Emily Hamann, left and Bodie Boydstun add different sized shapes representing items they planned to take as pioneers.

proudly sponsored by

Groendyke Transport

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Kindergarten teacher Mrs. Weatherford holds up the number 3 and Brooke White connects three cubes and counts those remaining to find the answer to 10 minus 3.

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Garfield - Miguel Medina checks out crystal growth on his green chenille stem that has soaked in water with borax and wonders if it will grow as big as his teacher’s sample did.


We Eat It

It Is Red It Has Small Seeds

FROM FACTS TO FIGURING By LynnDe Funk A child comes into our lives and we immediately start to play the “infer” game. The baby cries and Mom concludes it is hungry. The baby fusses and Dad assumes it needs changed. Raising a child before the talking stage is actually great practice for our careers. It forces us to use deductive reasoning, which ultimately saves us time. And teaching our children the other side of deductive reasoning, them using it instead of us, saves us time answering questions and will save them time and help them be more successful throughout their lives. One way to help your child age 3 to 13 learn to use the deductive reasoning part of their brain requires you to multi-task. The next time you are unloading the dishwasher, dressing your preschooler or even waiting for that passing train, play a game that causes your child to figure out the answer rather than just give a memorized answer to a question. Yes, you still need to practice counting, saying the ABCs, reciting the state capital cities and multiplication facts. But by learning “how” to ask a question, you will be preparing them for their working world. Start simple. Play “I see.” It goes like this: I see something brown. The child gets one guess. I can throw it … a guess. It is soft … my teddy bear? Yes, very good. Change it up to “I’m thinking of …” I’m thinking of something to eat … one guess. It is red … another guess. It has small seeds … a strawberry? Yes, now it is your turn. Variations may include summer activities, famous people and even future careers. This is what TV game shows are designed after and are what prepares kids to be doctors, teachers and parents themselves. The next time you are in a hurry and the train crossing guards come down, instead of teaching your child what road rage is, save yourself and them hours in the future by challenging them to be an analytical thinker.

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Drummond Cameran Snodgrass gets into her book as her class lounges in bean bags for 20 minutes of reading every day.

Mrs. Carel’s kindergarten class uses choreography to the video Heidi Songs to learn the week’s sight words while at left: Maci Buck, right, and Lessley Huggins do actions to words while learning to pronounce the long and short sounds of vowels.

Malynn Broomfield dribbles toward the hoop while Aliya Choitz tries to block her.

Austin Longpine illustrates his writing about wanting to be a race car driver, a family tradition, for the book his classroom will publish titled “When I Grow Up.”

While visiting The Arbors Assisted Living Center, Wyatt Suit helps Betty Nichols choose a domino to play as Margery Shakey and Cody Roberts, far right, wait their turn.

proudly sponsored by

Service Company 20

Ana Hurtado, left, cuts out a pig she painted pink while Kelsie Wilson creates a mud puddle for her pig using chocolate pudding and glue. Left: Kelsie Hawk, from left, Zullemy Gonzalez and Kendal Hawk play rhythm eggs to the music.

Caden Staggs, left, holds open a nylon hose while Zander Estrada puts in dirt and grass seed before tying another knot while the boys create a caterpillar that will grow green and fuzzy in the next weeks once watered.


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VOLUNTEER REQUIREMENT:

Must Love Kids Taft - Diane Peck adopted a class and shared her love for poetry multiple times. Here she helps Jace Haines write a diamonte, a poem in the shape of a diamond that starts about one subject and ends about another.

Hoover - Foster grandmother Mary Ann Stowe watches as Penelope Baugus moves her marker while they play Candyland with A.J. Dyer.

Hayes - Foster grandparent Jene Ford helps Xzavier Crespin with fractions of geometric shapes.

Prairie View - Karen Cunningham encourages Andrew Shepard as he spells the word duck. The Commons residents and their 4-year-old class spend time together every day. From left, Isaiah Joseph, Dorothy Christy, Sian Sands and Dorothy Stephens exercise to a video.

PROUDLY SPONSORED BY

ENID NEWS & EAGLE Proudly Sponsors 22

Hoover

Monroe - Grandma Ann Hoskins helps Laura White, right, and Kyndal Henshall work on number order.


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Celis seco se Wilso anim nd-stor n waits al a y scho her t dap tatio ol land urn as n an ing t Chey d ho o the enne w se a tu excitem Gill wat rtle c egg ent of H hes Clif s mu unte ford st w ithst r King a Sutcliff e and n a 80 Hayde drop hi cm d n Joh s pac ka n rop with son. Th ged eg e out g brea class w off the king as s tudy . ing

ST. PAUL’S LUTHERAN SCHOOL

“Shaping And Educating Children To Live In God’s Commands”

Jalen Barrientez cuts out sea animals while

From left, Lily Eckert, Jelani King (adding pennies to see how much weight her foil boat will hold before sinking), Justin Wiederkehr, Zabrien Washington and Lathan Heim enjoy learning on Beach Party Day.

studying the ocean in the Pre-K class.

Emma Marlett, left, talks as Celisse Wilson listens while they study about traveling sound waves during Science Club.

PROUDLY SPONSORED BY

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Audrey Eckert holds the second-grade pet, Miss Flicker, named for its tongue.

Holden Beliele, left, and Ivy Wilson decorate and hand sew stuffed fish for the lett er “F.” Miceala Stevenson holds the poster while Michelyn Stevens explains and points to her model, which shows the number of neutrons, electrons and protons in an atom of silicon.


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What to do on a

COLD, SNOWY DAY Right: Garfield - Wyatt Ervin, left, and Tagen Winn try to remember where numbers, in the tens on turned-over snowflakes, are to match a pair.

Hoover - After enjoying stuffing white paper bags, Aubrey Richard holds her snowman between her legs and pushes the hair into the glue like Brenda Braley, her teacher, shows her.

Eisenhower - Savannah Harbuck places colored tissue paper on the sticky side of contact paper to make a snowflake to hang in the window.

ints a la Sutton pa y a k a M e Monro olors. sing waterc snowman u

Coolidge - Bobbi Robinson is pleased when she opens the folded paper after she cut pieces off to make a snowflake. The class joined students across the nation sending their snowflakes to Sandy Hook School in Newtown, Conn., to show they cared.

Eisenhower - Classmates watch while, from right, Juli Rivera and Zoe Morrison pour ingredients in as Ella Tilley stirs the soup they made after studying healthy eating and reading the book Friendship Soup.

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Garfield

McKinley - Ethan Brueggeman works on letter recognition by coloring the penguin the same color as the penguin card with the matching word on it.


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PIONEER

Ariana Harris, left, and Brayden Drewke work on a word find together.

Pleasant Vale

Left: Mackenzie Gonser, front, and Riley Rogers take tests over books they each read as part of the Reading Counts program.

Students hold their planets as Mr. Roberts hangs Saturn with its ring after using AD and AU as units of measurement to figure size and distance when hanging their solar system.

Right: Alexzander Weidner, left, and Ettien Van Graan build cubes with waffle blocks.

Xavier Gividen colors a robot-like figure that shows the number of quarts in gallons and equal smaller measurements. Clayton Schulz, left, and Jacob Larson race against the class and clock to arrange the alphabet backwards.

Above: Libby McFerron, left, glues paper pennies on for Lincoln’s eyes while Karolina Duran glues cotton balls onto Mrs. Lincoln on the opposite side of Abe to be her hair and his beard.

Nathan Dickson, right, holds a bottle containing a tadpole while Andrew Poplin uses a magnifying glass to look for newly formed legs.

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Crystal De La Torre separates fraction blocks to equal amounts with larger denominators to find the simplest form.


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MEASUre, Divide, Right: Taft - Levi Liebsch contemplates which pie chart he can separate into two-thirds.

Eisenhower - Vinny Bonadonna rolls the dice while playing a math game with Cody Higbee.

Monroe - Shyann Cook, left, and Bryan Zendejas glue together Mr. Gallon Man to help them remember the amounts of liquid measurements compared one to another.

Glenwood - Baylor Burford, left, and Kaitlyn Lipsett work as partners to learn which number is more by setting out the numbers of bears and finding out.

Taft - Trey Johnson works on number place value on a computer.

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Eisenhower - Jaden Good uses ones and tens to help do his math worksheet on greater than and less than.

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Fractions, OH MY!! McKinley - Alexis Jackson counts sides and edges of geometric shapes.

Hayes - Teegan Brueggeman fills in the blanks on a chart that counts by twos, threes, etc.

Prairie View - Ellie Guffey, front, and Niesha Fuston use scales, pawns and dice to keep the sides equal while simplifying equations with an unknown.

Garfield - James Graham answers questions on measuring angles on a laptop.

McKinley - Shyonta Hutson realizes she does not have enough ones cubes to subtract 6 and will need to borrow from her tens bars.

Coolidge - Vianney Orozco, left, and Sarina Wilcox work with math expressions on two of 30 new iPads Coolidge received in addition to the 30 they already had. Both sets are popular and always checked out.

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ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC SCHOOL Shawna Stapleton, left, helps Charley Cunningham sew a patchwork piece before the class visits Heritage Village.

From left, Mikaela Kreger, MaryChristine Semrad and Rebekah Gungoll help during the Stations of the Cross.

Tess Sumner, left, and Carlos Alvarado plan ways they can use different coins to make the sum of 96 cents.

Harry Nuñez, left, and Randy Rossal paint rainbows showing the color wheel.

Students dressed as their favorite book characters, from left, Carlos Alvarado, Raymond Gonzalez, Dyllan Reddick, M.E. Brooks, Wyatt Brooks, Marisol Martinez (bunny), Mira Goldman, Gracie Nuñez, Jaxyn Ward, Jadyn Ward, José Guzman and Sebastian Gutierrez. Jose’ Guzman, left, listens to the sound waves, traveling through the string, made when Mira Goldman strikes the fork with a rock while studying the OERB curriculum teaching how geologists find oil and gas. Grace De La Cruz looks at a book picking out words she can read.

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FRAC TANKS - SUPER HEATERS - WATER HAULING

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Third-graders release their balloons for Catholic School Week.


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Stress Busters Glenwood - Students let their stress fly away as they twirl their colored ribbons following their teacher’s directions. From left, front row, Edy Dodds, Dax Goeke and Rylee Gaines, and in back, Haley Trybus, Emily Peace and Veronika Kay.

Left: McKinley Joshua Trammel shoots one toward the hoop during team races.

Garfield - Jeslynn Dye shoots under the obstacle on a scooter.

Adams - Johnston Johnny crawls quickly between Matthew Ivy-Webb’s legs to free him while Canson Jibbwa, running, tells Matthew to run since he sees Toniko Felix closing in to tag anyone she can with the noodle.

Bowling is a popular PE activity. Above: Hoover - Mikaela Saure peeks through her fingers as Ryan Olson-Wilson rolls his ball toward the pins. Right: Coolidge - Elisha Kuli concentrates on releasing the bowling ball correctly. Glenwood - Madison Huey nails Khoa Nguyen during dodge ball.

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Cimarron Josie Taylor glues the bottom on her Cat in the Hat hat where she wrote rhyming words on each strip.

Joseph Ray adds a light strip of the color on the opposite side of the line to produce a 3-D effect.

Tyler Moore plays the saxophone during band.

Seth Severin shoots a jump shot during PE class.

Supt. Steve Walker hands Baylee Galusha a flavored twist ice cream cone. Every Friday students may buy ice cream with the money going to school needs and organizations.

Aubryn Seek, left, and Steven Lamb practice flossing between teeth to remove lettuce, small pieces of green paper, from the mouth they created with small marshmallows.

Bayli Morton writes facts she finds while researching Mongols in a web chart to help her organize the information.

Akia Zamora takes an Accelerated Reader test over the Alexander Fleming book she read.

Kasen Fielder paints a milk carton, and a bit of his hand and fingers, to plant a seed in to watch it grow.

From left, McKenna Powell, Caden Duran, Bree Morton, Bradley Goodnight, Lena Wolfe and Blake Bartterman look under a parachute after they raised it over their heads.

PROUDLY SPONSORED BY 40

Great Plains Cooperative


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WACKY WEDNESDAYS

SAVE TIME

Mrs. McCune helps Bastian Tipton figure the answer to his Pop & Win math question while Lucas Foster confirms the answer. Below, after reading a short book, Jose Arana, left, and Dylan Kitchen find the correct answer for the blanks.

Students are busy during Wacky Wednesday enrichment time. Above: Jose Mora writes the key for a graph he created. Right: Aaron Coty and Brileigh Scofield made purchases and figured change from a $5 bill. Below: Jonathan Cunningham, left, and Diego Chavez figure out answers about a pirate’s map.

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SPECIAL DAYS

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The 100th day of school is a big thing! Adams - From front, Andrew Hosey, Dominiek Wacker, Tiauna Hazlett and teacher Mrs. Aguilar dressed to be 100 years old, including boy’s gray hair. They did activities all day about the number 100. Here students put 10 dots of a color in 10 sections to illustrate 100. The page background of this page is student artwork of a 100-eyed monster.

Garfield - Answer Lucky strings 100 colored cereal loops on a lanyard while wearing her 100th day headband.

Monroe - Jayme Kwitoski rolls the dice as Jocelyn Gerhard adds lines in sets of five for the number she last rolled. They will each roll until they have 100 marks.

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Taft - Nyla Chavez wears green and cuts out a jointed leprechaun for St. Patrick’s Day.

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Adams

Hoover - Jacob Harris, left, and Simcha James feed a Barbados Blackbelly sheep who came as a visitor for their class farm unit.

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Infant Care

• Space for 16 infants • Largest in Enid

Staff

• Educated • Caring • Experienced • Bilingual • Dedicated • Affectionate • Passionate

Classrooms

• Large Welcoming Spaces • Colorful & Well-equipped • Safe & Secure • Creative & Stimulating • Calm Atmosphere

Daily Curriculum

School-Age Summer Care & Activities

• Children Can Explore • Age-appropriate Activities • Nurture Language and Motor Skills • Large and Small Group Activities


Bethel Baptist Academy Left: Vince Luna gives an oral report about a missionary and the country he lives in. Vince and other students emailed missionaries to learn how they were saved, researched the country and designed the posters and office areas using their info.

Shelby Gray places a star on her chart indicating completion of another social studies pace or unit which takes about 3 weeks. If students complete 1.5 paces per week, they earn extra break time.

Kaleb Koehn, left, and Kendan Koehn enjoy a game of pool during break.

Students work at their own pace, individually. Wes Byrd goes over Ella Gober’s answers and progress at the scoring table while Grace Villarreal, right, and Luke Gober check answers to their studies.

Derek Link tests over sentence fragments and complex and compound sentences. Micah Gray avoids dead-ends while doing a maze working in his office area.

Lainey Gober works on Read Master on the computer.

Above: James Moodie, front, tests over the distributive and associative properties in math while Brytney Marner tests in word building. BBA has achieved seven nine-week quarters in a row of 100% on the honor roll with students achieving above 90% on all tests. Right: Rylan Unruh looks for islands that have the types of topography in the study written in outline form.

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Chisholm Elementary While learning place value, Sydney Hopper uses the ones and tens bars to show the number 69 while Karlie Fourneir, center, and Chandlar Meachum write 69 on their chalkboards. Austin Kohl and Melissa Clark work together on a barnyard animal puzzle.

From left, Regi Pasby and Campbell Garoutte walk inside the space habitat their class built and inflated by a fan while Iveth Fierro, Hayden Davidson, Brinidey Willson, Emma Holding and Zachary Selby wait their turn to go inside.

Kelly Lovely, front, and Kila Venable work with colored dough making topography maps of Oklahoma using both color and texture.

Right: Keegan Goddard puts impressions into a drawn section of a clay tile using macaroni, sea shells and items to add texture. Later he will count the number in each section to figure percentages.

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From left, Joshua Blundell watches Kolbey Dockins jump a double-turned rope, by Xavier Weidner, on the run while being chased by another student during a game of cops & robbers.

From left, Emma John listens as Grace McCulley, 4th-grade buddy, reads to her and Ellie Love. Grace wears a special mic helping Emma, who has a cochlear implant, hear.


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How? Why? Hayes - Cameron Leierer watches in anticipation as Kylee Mears releases the car, hoping it will go the farthest due to the height of their ramp.

Taft - Jai’Lynn Vigil learns to use scales to test which weighs more, the yellow or the blue shape.

Adams - A water balloon Payton Dalrymple placed on a jar that Fox 25 meteorologist Jeff George had dropped a flaming paper into was sucked into the jar as George taught about high and low air pressure systems.

Monroe - Alyssa Arambula explains to a group how the water cycle works while Ozlyn Shearon listens before rating Alyssa on her presentation skills.

Garfield - Edwin Salinas, left, and Roberto Rojo pour and pump water to see what makes a water wheel turn.

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HAYES

Coolidge - Sharon Zecharias, left, and Lacie Long pull a piece of balloon over the cut-off end of a water bottle while experimenting how to make a working model of lungs with the items given to them.


Glenwood - Seven Merriott watched as Cooper Johnson spun the water in the bottle and formed a visible water vortex while they studied the weather.

Below: Hoover - Devin Taylor counts the number of cubes while making a nonstandard measurement of height of the realistic-sized penguin drawing.

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Waukomis From right, Kielo Ynclan and Micaiah Musick fly through the air as Tianna Miller and Zoie Rivers push them.

Kyla Pendergraft moves her clock to say 12:45 while learning to tell time.

Kaitlyn Sprague, left, and Cherokee Burwell use Math Facts in a Flash to review for upcoming year-end testing.

Parker Phillips, left, and Aniyah Turner point to the words as they read off the board using voice inflections while classmates read along in their textbooks.

Eli Mitchell, left, and Addalee Young build a sturdy structure using foam blocks.

Kelcy Blom matches opposites puzzles after completing the entire set of sequence puzzles.

Greyson Waide winces at the loud crack of his bat hitting a wiffle ball during PE.

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United Methodist Church

Brylei Sinclair, left, and Donovan Reagh complete writing assignments from their workbooks.

Teagan Patton, right, points out how to make the angle Braden Heisler is supposed to be copying using rubber bands.


Literacy Coolidge - Kiara Lainson matches the pictures on cubes that rhyme with the photos on the card.

Eisenhower - Keagan Williams hooks together the crabs in alphabetical order.

Garfield Tiziana Cotton reads aloud quietly.

Monroe - Mariah Duerden works on letter recognition by catching the letters moving across her screen that spell the word in the center. Above: McKinley - Alexis Olson writes about the daddy penguin carrying the egg in her non-fiction writing after she drew an illustration.

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Coolidge

Hoover - Avery Simon uses a stethoscope to listen to the "sick vowel A," on Taylyn Canchola's stomach, and makes her better by being able to say both the vowel's long and short name during community helpers week after they had a nurse visit.

Prairie View - Colored tabs on different parts of speech help Nathaniel Mann put together a sentence. Eisenhower - Mrs. Runquist checks whether Sophia Aleshire and Garrett Harbuck match cards and word endings together in friend groups.


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Emerson Griffith Wilson plays the trumpet during band.

Keanu Quinn works hard to pin his opponent during a wrestling meet.

Isiah Wages uses a calculator to cross-multiply to find the answer.

Emerson students do a variety of activities during the Wisdom and Wise program. Above: Josh Willis leaps over a pylon while roller skating. Right: From left, Johnathan Craven, Travis Webber and Damion Starr play Uno. Below: Aliza Troutman, right, and Alicia Chain decorate Mardi Gras masks. Wayne Washington, front, shows, from left, Andrew Rodriguez, Rebecca Geitzenauer, Michael Kirk, Grace Crum, Bryan Reyes and Andres Rubio what it will be like to take a timed keyboarding test.

Hunter Moler adds weights to a paper towel as Richard Agarenzo uses a spring scale to find the weight a paper towel will handle before tearing. Students tested three brands of towels.

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CH IS HO LM MIDDLE SCHOOL

From left, Mason Cook, Natalie Boyd and Brent Tilley play during a basketball game.

London McKee holds a paper with colored marker dots on it just touching to absorb water while Mackinzie Simmons records the colors that separate out of each original color.

Braylee Stute dribbles around her defender to get closer to the hoop.

Right: Chloe Hayden leads a cheer from on high with Kristen Miller and others holding her up as Morgan Edwards cheers out front.

Scott Grebe goes up for a layup while Miles Atherton, left, and Brice Chance follow for a possible rebound.

Students are writing paper blogs in the school hallway as they are “cyber visiting” to research countries. From front, Rachel Mirelez and Aneesha Saeed write messages while Jazz Wolfe places a post on a student’s blog.

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WALLEr Tyler Thompson, left, and Jon Keeling dissect a worm.

Colby Long warms ups on his clarinet before a competition. The band received a Superior rating.

Olivia Gundlach, left, and Jessica Gillette compare Federalists and AntiFederalists during American History.

Jose Melendez observes results of an 8th-grade science experiment.

Mrs. Jager awaits an answer from the quiz bowl team of, from left, Marquise Berry, Colt Robbins and Tony Dreher.

Austin Whitehead blocks a shot. Pom members from right, Savana Marrs, Emilie Killam, Aleyna Archer, Kalynn Schwandt and Grace Dillingham perform during a halftime.

Zane Janzen reviews concepts learned during the week using a math app on an iPad. PROUDLY SPONSORED BY

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Oklahoma Bible Academy

From right, Emily Koehn records the weight of salt water as Taylor Wagner measures using a spring scale while Rita Bishop checks the reading while studying floating and sinking. After researching, William Price portrays William Shakespeare in his firstperson presentation in history class.

Katryn Kroeker is stopped abruptly as she lunges forward when Carson Combest locks the seatbelt as if it were a car accident while students learned about seatbelt safety.

Jordan Moore, No. 42, dribbles down the court with a watchful eye on her opponent while Kaitlyn Davis follows for a possible pass.

Caileigh Rodriguez, left, and Elah Alcuitas work on a mobile incorporating found objects including origami cranes while studying artists Alexander Calder and Robert Rauschenberg.

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From left, Haydan Ransom, Carys Delaplane and Kaleigh Arnold hold up Rayann Williams as they lead the crowd in a cheer during a basketball game.

Hunter Grimm goes up for the shot as Foster Shamburg prepares if needed to rebound while OBA plays Pond Creek.


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