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11 Fun Social Distancing-compliant Activities for Students

  • 1. Introductory speech:
    Suggest that the students introduce themselves by preparing a short speech. They can describe their interests, pets, goals, etc. They can show up in person, remotely in a virtual classroom, or by sharing a video.

    2. Five names:
    Have students use five nouns (or adjectives, verbs, etc.) to describe their appearance or personality.

    3. Collages:
    Suggest that the students make collages using 5 to 10 pictures that represent them perfectly.

    4. “Describe yourself using one word”:
    The pupils choose a word that describes them perfectly and they prepare a presentation related to that word. It could be an artwork, poem, song, etc., which explains why they chose that specific word.

    5. “What do we have in common?”
    Ask students questions to encourage them to discover what they have in common. What is your sport / your color, your dish / your TV show / your favorite artist, etc.? What is your birth month? How many brothers and sisters do you have? What type of pet do you have? This virtual or face-to-face activity is the perfect introduction to a math lesson because you can draw a curve or create a table using the answers given by the students.

    6. The KWL method (SVA):
    Use a reliable and reputable method: the KWL method (SVA: Savoir, Vouloir Savoir, Apprendre)! Invite students to share what they know about their classmates. (We're all in third grade. We all have the same teacher.) Ask them what they want to know? Provide options for students to help them explore these questions. You can then list the most interesting or surprising things they learned about their classmates.

    7. Make a ranking! :
    Suggest that students rank 10 things from best to worst. Use the information gained from this activity to prepare for further lessons and discussions. (For example, students may draw a curve or create a table using these answers.) Items to classify might include pizza toppings, vacations, Disney cartoons, and vegetables.

    8. Where would you like to be?
    Ask students to indicate where they would like to be if possible. Use the responses obtained to suggest topics for research and writing.

    9. Question of the day:
    Ask students a different question each day and have them record their answer. (Younger students can answer the question by suggesting a picture.) They can share their answers with other students in the class, working in small groups or with a classmate. Here are some sample questions: Who is the funniest person you know and why? What skill would you like to acquire this year and how can you achieve it? What foods could you eat every day and how would you prepare them?

    10. Introduce a comrade:
    Have students work in pairs to question each other. The students should think together in order to define the questions to ask in advance. Allow students enough time to question their classmates. They should then introduce their classmate to the rest of the class.

    11. Oral expression activity (Show and tell):
    The “Show and tell” activity is great for students of all ages! Tell the students in advance so they can choose an item to bring and present to class.

    You must also participate in these activities, whether virtual or face-to-face. Getting to know you is essential for students so that they can relate to you. We recommend that you get personally involved in order to bond with your students throughout the school year. Children learn more effectively when they feel safe, and communication is an essential part of reassuring and putting them at ease. We can all strengthen this sense of community and optimize communication within our classroom today.