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How to make a salad lesson plan

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Some of the resources can be used for other projects.

Free

4.3(4)

Downloaded 8038 times

Viewed 6527 times

PreviewFiles included (10)

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Lesson plan

Fruit Salad practical lesson

ppt, 254 KB

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Lesson plan

fruit salad prep plus tasting

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Lesson plan

Fruit Salad Specification

doc, 22 KB

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health and safety plus tools and equipment

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healthy eating

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Risk Assessment - fruit salad

doc, 26 KB

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Lesson plan

Self Assessment and Evaluation of Fruit Salad

doc, 36 KB

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Lesson plan

Sensory Analysis of Fruits

doc, 36 KB

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Lesson plan

Sensory Descriptor Word Bank

doc, 63 KB

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Lesson plan

WASHING UP

ppt, 63 KB

About this resource

Info

Created: Jul 17, 2011

Updated: Jun 22, 2013

how to make a salad lesson plan

The PowerPoint includes a sorting activity of fruit and vegetables and a quiz. Apologies that it is not a complete set of plans but I hope it helps in the introduction of the topic! Thanks for looking :)

Free

4.8(4)

Downloaded 7205 times

Viewed 5232 times

PreviewFiles included (5)

Lesson plan

DT- Lesson 1

docx, 15 KB

Lesson plan

DT- Lesson 2

docx, 15 KB

Lesson plan

DT- Lesson 3

docx, 15 KB

Worksheet

Fruit Salad Design Sheet

docx, 22 KB

Other

Fruit Salad PowerPoint

pptx, 2 MB

About this resource

Info

Created: May 11, 2014

Updated: Feb 9, 2015

This resource is designed for UK teachers. View US version .

Below are my notes as well as the lesson plan for the activity.

Grade Level: Pre-K - 3rd Grade

Time: About 1 hour

Objective: For kids to realize that every single child has a part in making the classroom a great place to be and to understand that friendship is the key ingredient.

A Few Days Before

The following can be sent out the before the lesson to let students know what they need to bring to school.

Our class is making a Friendship Salad! I need to bring one __________ to school on Wednesday.

Anticipatory Set: Before the Lesson Begins

Read: That’s What a Friend Is by P.K. Hallinan (Or use any other Friendship book that you have on hand)

Questions to ask before and during reading:

  • What makes a good friend?
  • Announce to class that they will be making a friendship salad at their group desk.
  • A parent at each desk will provide pieces of fruit to cut up and add to the salad.
  • Each table will have one type of fruit that is ready to be cut, e.g., apples, grapes, strawberries, melon, cantaloupe. (Parents should have two bowls on every table. One for uncut fruit and one for the children to put the fruit once it is cut. There should also be plates, plastic knives, and napkins for each student.)
  • Parents or teacher should model how to cut the fruit before the students begin. How to properly hold a knife and knife safety.
  • Excuse students to their desks. Make sure parents have their handouts to ask pertinent questions.

This is a guide for parents as they help at their table.

Kids will be cutting up their fruit on the same plates that they eat their salad. Let them know so they don’t ask for another plate. When students are finished they will help clean up their desks by stacking their plates and wiping down their area. We may need to wipe it down again.

Questions to ask while students cut up the fruit:

  • What makes a good friend?
  • What is something that a friend has done for you?
  • How did it make you feel?
  • Do all of your friends need to be exactly like you?
  • How are we different?
  • Why does that make us better as a group?
  • How is our classroom like our fruit salad?
  • Why are we cutting up this XXX. What are we making?
  • Have you made fruit salad before? How is this similar or different?
  • How is the XXX similar to or different than the YYY at the other table?
  • Show students the apple template. Found here
  • Explain that they are going to make a Friendship Book that they can read throughout the year to remind them what great friends they have in Room XXX.
  • Create your own handout with the apple that can says something like, “I’m a good apple because ___________.”
  • Students are supposed to say why they're a good friend. They can write their reason, draw their reason or do both.
  • Pass out the template while the parent helpers pass out the fruit salad.
  • If time allows, a great closing to the activity is to ask a few students to share their apple handouts.
  • Ask a parent to bind the book so that students can read it during the year.

Once the salad is eaten and the Good Apple activity is done, parents help clean up: clean and stack plates, collect knives, wipe down tables with wipes, etc.

Comments

  1. Qizuhit

    Every fall holds a lesson on how to rise.

  2. Gutozunoqovi

    If I didn"t start crying I sure woulda taught him a lesson

  3. Peyinoc

    Every Loss Is A Lesson

  4. Linicicev

    What a good science lesson

  5. Nubesisohod

    I love these films, and they are great for instructional use. I used a few in an ELA lesson a couple years ago. Thanks for sharing!

  6. Saqevosodemet

    Week One: A lesson in file sharing and taking false blame.

  7. Qobexirawe

    If you believed in Obama"s fundamental change or are a kook there"s a lesson in the abject failure of socialism!

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