Happy Summer

Class News:

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promotion-2019

  • You must do all your summer learning for Unis.
  • Complete all your study Island lessons, please.
  • Summer Reading List Grades 3-5Grade 3-5 Reading List (302KB, PDF)
  • Summer Family Fun @ the Movies: 
  • Emagine Theatres is bringing back their $2 movies series this summer for families with kids of all ages. Nine different movies will play throughout the summer, with tickets for just $2 per person. You can also get a $7 deal that includes a small popcorn and drink. The movies will be on Wednesdays and Thursday starting June 12 – August 15 at 10 a.m., with the exception of the July 4 holiday week.

https://www.emagine-entertainment.com/kids-summer-movie-series/
THE SECRET LIFE OF PETS (PG) – June 12 & 13
DESPICABLE ME (PG) – June 19 & 20
DESPICABLE ME 2 (PG) – June 26 & 27
DESPICABLE ME 3 (PG) – July 10 & 11
SING (PG) – July 17 & 18
THE GRINCH (PG) – July 24 & 25
MINIONS (PG) – July 31 & Aug 1
THE LAND BEFORE TIME (G) – Aug 7 & 8
AN AMERICAN TAIL (G) – Aug 14 & 15

  • Our Class Bucket FillersRecipients must follow the Core Values, show acts of kindness and be an upstander-Maryam AbuZahra, Malak AlQusairi, Ahmad Sayed, and Mohamed Ali Hachem.
  • Please monitor your child’s online activity daily.
  • Please read your child’s new updated goals in their assessment folder.
  • Summer Work On Study Island-Your child should spend 15 minutes on each subject (science, social studies, ELA, math) for a total of an hour at home Monday to Friday.

Monday

 

Science- Complete 1 lesson.

Social Studies-complete 1 lesson.

ELAOne lesson of your choice

MathOne lesson of your choice

Tuesday

 

Science-Complete 1 lesson.

Social Studies-Complete 1 lesson.

ELA- One lesson of your choice

Math- One lesson of your choice

Wednesday

 

Science-Complete 1 lesson.

Social Studies-Complete 1 lesson.

ELA- One lesson of your choice

Math One lesson of your choice

Thursday

 

Science-Complete 1 lesson.

Social StudiesComplete 1 lesson.

ELA- One lesson of your choice

Math- One lesson of  your choice

Friday

 

Science-Complete 1 lesson.

Social Studies-Complete 1 lesson.

ELA- One lesson of your choice

Math- One lesson of your choice

 

 

These are our Math Masters for the 4th card marking!

Nour Saad-100% (Time-1.13)

Niyaa Almoamin-100% (Time-1.59)

Aafiyah Bustani-100% (Time-2.21)

 

These are our Mathematicians for 4th card marking. 

Ali Abokhalia-100%

Malak AlQusairi-100%

Mohammad Abouhassan-98%

Abdallah Mukahhal-98%

Muna Baydoun-96%

Aya Alkaddour-96%

Ahmad Sayed-96%

Maryam AbuZahra-94%

Janan Alabbas-92%

Hassan Mcheik-90%

Malak Alhajim-90%

Meme Alhalmi-86%

Fatema Assaf-82%

Hussain Barakat-82%

Rashed Almekhlafi-80%

 

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Homework:

Writing: Narrative Text Organizer

Math Homework: Zearn.org(10 minutes), Exact Path Math( 10 minutes) and do Math-a-thon practice on iLearn(10 minutes) 3 times-What’s your highest score?

Reading Homework: read for a total of 30 minutes your library books(1 fiction/1 non-fiction), books in book bag, www.epic.com (paid subscription after 5 p.m.), Exact Path Reading(10 minutes) and Exact Path Language(10 minutes), iLearn(Benchmark Universe), and google classroom.

image

Ms. Habhab’s 40 Book Challenge

 

Why Read 20 Minutes at Home?

Student A Reads

Student B Reads

Student C Reads

 20 minutes per day

 5 minutes per day

 1 minute per day

 3,600 minutes per school year

 900 minutes per school year

180 minutes per school year

1,800,000 words per year

 282,000 words per year

 8,000 words per year

Scores in the 90th percentile on standardized tests.

Scores in the 50th percentile on standardized tests.

Scores in the 10th percentile on standardized tests.

If they start reading for 20 minutes per night in Kindergarten, by the end of 6th grade, Student A will have read for the equivalent of 60 school days, Student B will have read for 12 school days, and Student C will have read for 3. (Nagy and Herman, 1987.)

Want to be a better reader? Simply, read!

Why read for 20 min.?

  • All 5th graders in Ms. Habhab’s class will be expected to read at least 40 books this year during independent reading at home.
  • You will be reading 40 (or more) books this year (beginning 9/7/18) and keeping track of the titles and genres on your Reading List sheet.
  • You will be reading from a variety of genres in order to explore books you might not ordinarily read, and to develop an understanding of literary elements, text features, and text structures.
  • Books that have been read (or will be read) in class cannot count, even if the student re-reads the book.
  • Students may ask the teacher, librarian, classmates, or their families for recommendations, but there are no specific title requirements
  • Any book with more than 200 pages will count as 2 books.
  • All books are selected by the student.
  • Select good fit books at your reading level. Use your DRA book graph as your guide and NWEA reading RIT score.
  • Use your Reading notebook to respond to your reading.
  • Each quarter you will be asked to present a “book talk” in front of the class for a grade.
  • Each week I will ask you about what you are reading, which books you have added to your list, which books you abandoned, and which ones you plan to read next.
  • Every Friday, you will turn in a completed Reading List.

Class News 8-30-18

  • My email is habhabn@dearbornschools.org
  • We have no school on Friday 8-31 or Monday 9-3. Happy Labor Day Weekend!
  • Below is our specials schedule. 
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY

GYM

9:20-9:55

Library Checkout

10:00-10:30

GYM

9:45-10:30

SCIENCE

ENRICHMENT

10:48-11:33

MUSIC

10:48-11:33

ART

9:59-10:44

MUSIC

10:48-11:33

     

LUNCH

12:25-1:03

LUNCH

12:25-1:03

LUNCH

12:25-1:03

LUNCH

12:25-1:03

LUNCH

12:25-1:03

Monday

8/27

#Kindness Is Cool

Tuesday

8/28

#Kindness Is Cool

Wednesday

8/29

#Kindness Is Cool

Thursday

8/30

#Kindness Is Cool

 

Friday

8/31

#Kindness Is Cool

Half Day of School

Dismissal at 11:45

 

 

 

 

No School

 

 

 

 

 

Homework:

Ms. Habhab’s 40 Book Challenge

 

Why Read 20 Minutes at Home?

Student A Reads

Student B Reads

Student C Reads

 20 minutes per day

 5 minutes per day

 1 minute per day

 3,600 minutes per school year

 900 minutes per school year

180 minutes per school year

1,800,000 words per year

 282,000 words per year

 8,000 words per year

Scores in the 90th percentile on standardized tests.

Scores in the 50th percentile on standardized tests.

Scores in the 10th percentile on standardized tests.

If they start reading for 20 minutes per night in Kindergarten, by the end of 6th grade, Student A will have read for the equivalent of 60 school days, Student B will have read for 12 school days, and Student C will have read for 3. (Nagy and Herman, 1987.)

Want to be a better reader? Simply, read!

Why read for 20 min.?

  • All 5th graders in Ms. Habhab’s class will be expected to read at least 40 books this year during independent reading at home.
  • You will be reading 40 (or more) books this year (beginning 9/7/17) and keeping track of the titles and genres on your Reading List sheet.
  • You will be reading from a variety of genres in order to explore books you might not ordinarily read, and to develop an understanding of literary elements, text features, and text structures.
  • Books that have been read (or will be read) in class cannot count, even if the student re-reads the book.
  • Students may ask the teacher, librarian, classmates, or their families for recommendations, but there are no specific title requirements
  • Any book with more than 200 pages will count as 2 books.
  • All books are selected by the student.
  • Select good fit books at your reading level. Use your DRA book graph as your guide and NWEA reading RIT score.
  • Use your Reading notebook to respond to your reading.
  • Each quarter you will be asked to present a “book talk” in front of the class for a grade.
  • Each week I will ask you about what you are reading, which books you have added to your list, which books you abandoned, and which ones you plan to read next.
  • Every Friday, you will turn in a completed Reading List.

 

Class News 8-28-18

  • My email is habhabn@dearbornschools.org
  • Please keep the WIDA test student report sent home with your child today. Only students who took the test last spring received a report.
  • Please look over the information on the emergency card and update any information that has changed. Please return to school tomorrow with your child. Also sign the forms sent home with your child.
  • This is our specials schedule. Tomorrow we have gym and students need to wear their gym shoes. Our lunch time is from 12:25-1:03.
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY

GYM

9:20-9:55

Library Checkout

10:00-10:30

GYM

9:45-10:30

SCIENCE

ENRICHMENT

10:48-11:33

MUSIC

10:48-11:33

ART

9:59-10:44

MUSIC

10:48-11:33

     

LUNCH

12:25-1:03

LUNCH

12:25-1:03

LUNCH

12:25-1:03

LUNCH

12:25-1:03

LUNCH

12:25-1:03

Monday

8/27

#Kindness Is Cool

Tuesday

8/28

#Kindness Is Cool

Wednesday

8/29

#Kindness Is Cool

Thursday

8/30

#Kindness Is Cool

 

Friday

8/31

#Kindness Is Cool

Half Day of School

Dismissal at 11:45

 

 

 

 

No School

 

 

 

 

 

Homework:

Ms. Habhab’s 40 Book Challenge

 

Why Read 20 Minutes at Home?

Student A Reads

Student B Reads

Student C Reads

 20 minutes per day

 5 minutes per day

 1 minute per day

 3,600 minutes per school year

 900 minutes per school year

180 minutes per school year

1,800,000 words per year

 282,000 words per year

 8,000 words per year

Scores in the 90th percentile on standardized tests.

Scores in the 50th percentile on standardized tests.

Scores in the 10th percentile on standardized tests.

If they start reading for 20 minutes per night in Kindergarten, by the end of 6th grade, Student A will have read for the equivalent of 60 school days, Student B will have read for 12 school days, and Student C will have read for 3. (Nagy and Herman, 1987.)

Want to be a better reader? Simply, read!

Why read for 20 min.?

  • All 5th graders in Ms. Habhab’s class will be expected to read at least 40 books this year during independent reading at home.
  • You will be reading 40 (or more) books this year (beginning 9/7/17) and keeping track of the titles and genres on your Reading List sheet.
  • You will be reading from a variety of genres in order to explore books you might not ordinarily read, and to develop an understanding of literary elements, text features, and text structures.
  • Books that have been read (or will be read) in class cannot count, even if the student re-reads the book.
  • Students may ask the teacher, librarian, classmates, or their families for recommendations, but there are no specific title requirements
  • Any book with more than 200 pages will count as 2 books.
  • All books are selected by the student.
  • Select good fit books at your reading level. Use your DRA book graph as your guide and NWEA reading RIT score.
  • Use your Reading notebook to respond to your reading.
  • Each quarter you will be asked to present a “book talk” in front of the class for a grade.
  • Each week I will ask you about what you are reading, which books you have added to your list, which books you abandoned, and which ones you plan to read next.
  • Every Friday, you will turn in a completed Reading List.

 

WELCOME BACK TO SCHOOL! 8-27-18

  • My email is habhabn@dearbornschools.org
  • Please read over the letter I sent home with your child today. If you have any questions, let me know.
  • Please look over the information on the emergency card and update any information that has changed. Please return to school tomorrow with your child. Also sign the forms sent home with your child today.

Monday

8/27

#Kindness Is Cool

Tuesday

8/28

#Kindness Is Cool

Wednesday

8/29

#Kindness Is Cool

Thursday

8/30

#Kindness Is Cool

 

Friday

8/31

#Kindness Is Cool

Half Day of School

Dismissal at 11:45

 

 

 

 

No School

 

 

 

 

 

Homework:

Ms. Habhab’s 40 Book Challenge

 

Why Read 20 Minutes at Home?

Student A Reads

Student B Reads

Student C Reads

 20 minutes per day

 5 minutes per day

 1 minute per day

 3,600 minutes per school year

 900 minutes per school year

180 minutes per school year

1,800,000 words per year

 282,000 words per year

 8,000 words per year

Scores in the 90th percentile on standardized tests.

Scores in the 50th percentile on standardized tests.

Scores in the 10th percentile on standardized tests.

If they start reading for 20 minutes per night in Kindergarten, by the end of 6th grade, Student A will have read for the equivalent of 60 school days, Student B will have read for 12 school days, and Student C will have read for 3. (Nagy and Herman, 1987.)

Want to be a better reader? Simply, read!

Why read for 20 min.?

  • All 5th graders in Ms. Habhab’s class will be expected to read at least 40 books this year during independent reading at home.
  • You will be reading 40 (or more) books this year (beginning 9/7/17) and keeping track of the titles and genres on your Reading List sheet.
  • You will be reading from a variety of genres in order to explore books you might not ordinarily read, and to develop an understanding of literary elements, text features, and text structures.
  • Books that have been read (or will be read) in class cannot count, even if the student re-reads the book.
  • Students may ask the teacher, librarian, classmates, or their families for recommendations, but there are no specific title requirements
  • Any book with more than 200 pages will count as 2 books.
  • All books are selected by the student.
  • Select good fit books at your reading level. Use your DRA book graph as your guide and NWEA reading RIT score.
  • Use your Reading notebook to respond to your reading.
  • Each quarter you will be asked to present a “book talk” in front of the class for a grade.
  • Each week I will ask you about what you are reading, which books you have added to your list, which books you abandoned, and which ones you plan to read next.
  • Every Friday, you will turn in a completed Reading List.

 

Class News 6-14-18

  • My email is habhabn@dearbornschools.org
  • Have a safe and fun summer!
  • Keep your child’s summer reading inspired with these free programs sponsored by your Dearborn Public Libraries. All programs are a part of the summer reading programs held each year and are free to the public, serving all ages in all locations! Click here to check out this year’s programs.
  • Our students worked hard all year and we do not want them to lose all the knowledge and skills that they have gained. Please encourage your child to keep working throughout the summer for a set time each day. Below is a list of online resources that students can access throughout the summer.
  • All students need to use Clever/ edmentum for 30 minutes each day.

Summer Reading:

https://www.poetry4kids.com/

https://www.storylineonline.net/

https://www.readingrockets.org/books/summer/2018

https://www.mightybook.com/story_books.html

https://mycapstonelibrary.com/login/

Username: summer18

Login: lovetoread

https://dearbornlibrary.org/wordpress/elementary/

Summer Math:

https://www.mathplayground.com/games.html

https://www.education.com/games/math/

Summer Writing:

https://www.storyboardthat.com/

– Keep a daily journal

-Find a picture you like and write about it

Random

https://www.prepdog.org/

https://www.sheppardsoftware.com/

https://kids.mel.org/

https://www.softschools.comhttps://

www.mobymax.com/signin

Summer Goals

📖 I will complete _______ pages in my Bridges book per week.

📖 I will spend _________ minutes for _____ days/week on Edmentum during the Summer.

 

 

Why Read 20 Minutes at Home?

Student A Reads

Student B Reads

Student C Reads

 20 minutes per day

 5 minutes per day

 1 minute per day

 3,600 minutes per school year

 900 minutes per school year

180 minutes per school year

1,800,000 words per year

 282,000 words per year

 8,000 words per year

Scores in the 90th percentile on standardized tests.

Scores in the 50th percentile on standardized tests.

Scores in the 10th percentile on standardized tests.

If they start reading for 20 minutes per night in Kindergarten, by the end of 6th grade, Student A will have read for the equivalent of 60 school days, Student B will have read for 12 school days, and Student C will have read for 3. (Nagy and Herman, 1987.)

Want to be a better reader? Simply, read!

Why read for 20 min.?

 

 

Supply List and Summer Work

 

Incoming 5th Graders Student Supplies

The school will furnish basic school supplies. However, many students find it more convenient and may prefer their own materials rather than share classroom supplies. Please label all personal items with student’s name since these supplies will belong to your child.

 

The following items are supplies that your child should bring to school:

  • headphones/earbuds (For Listen to Reading during Daily 5)
    • 4 dry erase markers (10 is ideal-one for each month)
    • 1 dry erase eraser
    • 5 spiral notebooks or composition notebooks (different colors-red, blue, green, black)
    • 5 folders (different colors-red, blue, green, yellow, black)
    • 4 pencils
    • 1 eraser
    • 2 highlighters (different colors)
    • 1 box of colored pencils
    • 1 glue stick
    • 1 small bottle of hand sanitizer
    • 1 pencil box or pencil pouch (to keep school supplies in)
    • 1 ruler
    • 1 refillable water bottle (labeled)
    • 1 backpack
    • 1 pad of sticky notes

    ****NO BINDERS, TRAPPER KEEPERS OR PERMANENT MARKERS!!!

    Possible Classroom Donations Include:

    • Kleenex
    • Clorox wipes
    • gallon or quart size Ziploc bags
    • paper towels or napkins, paper plates, plastic spoons & forks
    • bandaids
    • white paper lunch bags
    • hand sanitizer
    • Lifesaver mints
    • Smarties
    • dry erase markers
    • sticky notes
    • Wet Ones hand wipes
    • Scotch tape
    • loose leaf lined paper
  • Your child has a summer learning plan for reading and math to complete online for middle school. They will be graded on it in their first semester. They have to do the work during summer vacation.
  • Continue to read from the stories in ELA booklet and answer the questions. Also, practice online the sample passages that are under student resources on the Dearborn Public Schools website. 

Homework:

  • Math: Do Mobymax and practice your multiplication facts online and using your flashcards in your math bag. Go on NWEA RIT Score Practice through Khan Academy on the Dearborn Public Schools website.
  • For NWEA Mathhttps://iblog.dearbornschools.org/nweapractice/math/
  • Reading: Read a social studies or science book on MyOn for 30 minutes.
  •  Reading: Read one of your library books.
  • For NWEA Readinghttps://iblog.dearbornschools.org/nweapractice/reading/More NWEA practice sites click here
  • Social Studies: Use your atlas to identify (label) the continents and the 50 states on your laminated U.S./world maps.
  • Handwriting: Practice writing your first name and last name in cursive

Grade 5 Vocabulary for M-Step

https://www.michigan.gov/documents/mde/M-STEP_ELA-Construct-Relevant-Vocabulary_526868_7.pdf

affix

antonym

appropriate information

article

audience (as in writer’s audience)

author
author’s message author’s point of view blog capitals/capitalization cause/effect
central idea
characters
character’s actions characters’ relationships chart/graph/diagram/table clear language
comma(s) compare/contrast conclude/conclusion/

concluding statement conclusion drawn/drawing a conclusion

concrete details conflict

connect ideas – (transitions in writing)

convince
create definition(s)

describe/description/descriptive details/ realistic details

determine

develop ideas (evidence/ elaboration)

dialogue dictionary entry draft

edit effect

effective beginning /ending elaborate/elaboration of ideas errors
essay

event

evidence

example

explain

first paragraph

flashback

focus

grammar usage

headings

imaginary

infer/inference(s)/ inference(s) made

inform

informational paper/informational article

Internet

introduction

key detail(s)

key events

key point

main idea

main problem

meaning

mental picture (writing)

narrative

narrator notes

opinion(s)/agree/disagree

opposite

organize(d)/organization of ideas

paragraph passage phrase plot

point of view/view (point) pre-write

presentation

punctuation/punctuated purpose (e.g., author’s or speaker’s purpose)

purpose for writing (informative, opinion, narrative writing)

quotations/direct quotations/ quoting directly/quotation marks

reasons relationship report
research research question research report revise

root word

sensory details/language

setting

similar

skim

source(s)

speaker

specific/exact word(s)/ word choice(s)/information

spelling errors stanza

statement/sentence/set of sentences/pair of sentences/line

summary/summarize(s) supporting evidence/reasons synonym
theme

thesaurus
timeline
title
topic
transition words/phrases trustworthy source(s) verbs/verb tense/shifts webpage/website

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