Oak CLASS Page
EYFS learning here!
As school is partially opening for specific year groups, all of our teachers are needed in school to plan and teach the returning children.
Therefore, home learning will look a little bit different from now on.
We will now be using the Government's Oak Academy and will post your timetable of work for the week on our class pages.
If you have any questions regarding the work that has been put on please email firstname.lastname@example.org where Mrs Knowles will be picking up emails.
Miss Baxter, Mrs Leach and Mrs Batty will continue to respond to any photos and/or videos that are uploaded to celebrate achievements from home, birthdays or anything you would like to share. We will also continue to share Tapestry uploads with the children in school.
If your child's circumstances have changed in any way during this period away from school then please contact the class teacher using Tapestry.
Here is your home learning for this week Mon 6th - Fri 10th July
EYFS Phonics - Click on the lesson to be taken to the relevant page
EYFS Maths - Click on the lesson to be taken to the relevant page
This weeks focus: Shape and Pattern
EYFS other area of learning - Click on the lesson to be taken to the relevant page
This weeks focus : All about Me
Feel free to continue taking part in the home learning challenges below and working through your CPG books if you wish.
We have removed all the additional links for the home learning but these can still be found on Tapestry.
You may also like to check out the EYFS websites below:
- White Rose Math White Rose Maths Team has prepared a series of five maths lessons for each year group from Year 1-8. Every lesson comes with a short video showing you clearly and simply how to help your child to complete the activity successfully.
- Active Learn: Read online Bug Club Books and visit the Math Factor.
- Numberblocks: Sing along and learn all about numbers with the Numberblocks!
- Alphablocks: Watch as the letters of the alphabet tell stories and make words using phonics. Play the learning game, watch clips and print colouring pages.
- Epic Phonics: One month free membership.
- Phonics Play: You will find lots of games and ideas to explore with children at home. Free membership.
- Tapestry: Visit home Coppice Valley home learning ideas and share your learning.
- Stay at Home Story Time: Oliver Jeffers will be reading one of his books every weekday and talking about some of the things that went into making it.
- Time To Come In, Bear written by Kim St. Lawrence - A story explaining social distancing to young children
APPs for EYFS
All previous home learning...
There are six key areas of early mathematics learning, which collectively provide a platform for everything children will encounter as they progress through their maths learning at primary school, and beyond:
- Cardinality and Counting
- Shape and Space
These areas form the fundamental mathematical basis of a CBeebies series of five-minute animated programmes called Numberblocks. We use these and the NCETM materials to draw out and build on the maths embedded in the stories contained in each episode.
Phonics is recommended as the first strategy that children should be taught in helping them learn to read. It runs alongside other teaching methods such as Guided Reading and Shared Reading to help children develop all the other vital reading skills and hopefully give them a real love of reading.
So what is phonics?
Words are made up from small units of sound called phonemes. Phonics teaches children to be able to listen carefully and identify the phonemes that make up each word. This helps children to learn to read words and to spell words
They are taught GPCs. This stands for grapheme phoneme correspondences. This simply means that they are taught all the phonemes in the English language and ways of writing them down. These sounds are taught in a particular order. The first sounds to be taught are s, a, t, p.
Children are taught to be able to blend. This is when children say the sounds that make up a word and are able to merge the sounds together until they can hear what the word is. This skill is vital in learning to read.
Children are also taught to segment. This is the opposite of blending. Children are able to say a word and then break it up into the phonemes that make it up. This skill is vital in being able to spell words.