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How Writers Work: Finding a Process That Works for You by Ralph Fletcher, http://www.amazon.com/dp/038079702X/ref=cm_sw_r_pi_dp_-gOuqb0PZ6N7Q

How Writers Work: Finding a Process That Works for You by Ralph Fletcher, http://www.amazon.com/dp/038079702X/ref=cm_sw_r_pi_dp_-gOuqb0PZ6N7Q

You and your students will love this engaging story about The Widow's Broom. After you read this book aloud, try one or all three activities! Activ...

A Writer's Workshop Mini Lesson with a Literature Link: The Widow's Broom

You and your students will love this engaging story about The Widow's Broom. After you read this book aloud, try one or all three activities! Activ...

Common Core writing shares many similarities with writing that has been required in the past.  One of the major differences in the incl...

Common Core writing shares many similarities with writing that has been required in the past. One of the major differences in the incl...

The anchor chart I made to teach beginning, middle, and end when organizing your writing!  I had my students write their own stories about their dream vacation.  They used three different colored pencils to indicate which part of their story was the beginning, middle, and end! :)

The anchor chart I made to teach beginning, middle, and end when organizing your writing! I had my students write their own stories about their dream vacation. They used three different colored pencils to indicate which part of their story was the beginning, middle, and end! :)

6 Traits--Ideas--This is a great book to discuss where authors get ideas from. The beginning of the book begins with a teacher giving the student an assignment, saying, "Write about what you know." The student sits on her front steps and waits for something to happen on 90th street, then she scribbles in her notebook, "Nothing ever happens on 90th street," and the story goes from there.

6 Traits--Ideas--This is a great book to discuss where authors get ideas from. The beginning of the book begins with a teacher giving the student an assignment, saying, "Write about what you know." The student sits on her front steps and waits for something to happen on 90th street, then she scribbles in her notebook, "Nothing ever happens on 90th street," and the story goes from there.

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