As the winter solstice approaches, it might help your students to know that the darkest days are nearly behind them.
Design your own Christmas card. Make a Christmas wish list. Make a Christmas memory quilt square by drawing a picture of your favorite Christmas memory and writing a sentence about it.
Paste your picture and sentence onto a sheet of red or green paper.
Write a letter to Santa. Primary Grades Write a Christmas shopping list. Bake Christmas cookies with a family member or friend. Write a paragraph about the process. Write an unselfish letter to Santa, asking him to bring a needed item to a friend or family member. Write an invitation inviting a family member or friend to a Christmas party.
Tell where and when the party is. Put the invitation in an envelope and address it properly. Make a Christmas memory quilt square by drawing a picture of your favorite Christmas memory and writing a short paragraph three to five sentences about it.
Choose a short Christmas-themed word and use it as a springboard to write a simple Christmas acrostic. Imagine that you are an elf in Santa's workshop.
Write a letter to a friend telling what the week before Christmas is like. Upper Elementary Grades Interview a grandparent or elderly neighbor to learn about their childhood Christmases. Create a Venn diagram comparing Christmas then and Christmas now.
Write an acrostic poem using the phrase "Merry Christmas. Write and illustrate an original Christmas story. Read your Christmas story to a younger child. Write your own Christmas carol, paying attention to meter and rhyme scheme. You may set it to a familiar tune or compose an original tune for it.
Write a description of Christmas morning at your house. Brainstorm a list of holiday traditions. Make a top ten list outlining your ten favorite aspects of Christmas. Imagine that you were one of the shepherds who heard the angel announce the birth of the Christ child.
Write a journal entry about the evening. What did you see? What did you hear?
What did you do? How did you feel? Should schools allow students to have Christmas parties? Write a letter to your school principal arguing for or against Christmas parties.
Write a paragraph telling what Christmas means to you. Middle School and Beyond Write a persuasive paragraph to convince a skeptic that Santa Claus really does exist. Write a personal narrative describing the best Christmas you have ever had. Write an extended definition of the word "Christmas.Hands-on learning is the best kind of learning.
Sadly, as kids get older, the ideas for hands-on projects seem to dwindle. That’s why compiled this list of hands-on activities for middle school and high school . Middle School Recipes Activities. Middle schoolers are ready to take on more challenging activities. No better place to start than meal planning in the kitchen!
Winter and Snowman Crafts Kids Can Make! How to Make Winter Crafts and Activities Relating to Snowmen using Recycled and Easy-to-find Materials.
Christmas Writing Prompts: Kindergarten/First Grade. Design your own Christmas card. Middle School and Beyond. Write a persuasive paragraph to convince a skeptic that Santa Claus really does exist.
Return to the Holiday Zone's Christmas Activities. Madhura Milan Pandit FREE Spring Math Worksheets and activities for preschool, kindergarten and 1st grade kids.
This freebie set includes pages like: number recognition, color by number, number bonds, sight word search, skip counting, ten frame worksheets, number writing practice and more. 7 Christmas Short Stories For Middle School November 12, by Michelle Waters 4 Comments Middle school students are straddling the world between childhood excitement during the Christmas season and adult disinterest.