Browsing articles from "January, 2013"

Thursday: Giraffe

Jan 17, 2013   //   by Miss Kim   //   Daily Lessons  //  No Comments

Calendar:  Discussed the date in English and Spanish and wrote it in number form.  Thomas put the number on the calendar and discussed the weather.  He found the day of the week in Spanish.  Thomas reviewed all the colors, shapes and Sign Language words. 

Brainstorm/Fun Facts:  Reviewed what they learned about Zebra’s.  Today the children told me everything they know about Giraffe’s.  We looked at pictures and video’s of animals from Africa.  My parents took a Safari trip in September so they got to see all the pictures from Africa.  Fun facts:  A giraffe’s tongue can be 18-21 inches long.  It eats up to 75 pounds of food a day.  The giraffe is the tallest animal in the world; males stand 16-18 ft and females stand 14-16 ft.  Their heart is 2 feet long and weights 25 pounds.  We used a measuring tape to see all these measurements.

Language and Literacy:  Discussed:  What kind of animals would you want in your zoo?  Zoos often house animals from other parts of the world.  

Physical Development:  Discussed:  What do you think a giraffe’s spots look like?  We looked at all the giraffe’s spots on the pictures from  my parent’s African Safari.  

Social Studies:  Discussed:  What game would you play with a giraffe if you could?  What is one game your family likes to play together?  We looked at the Country Flag of Uganda.  Explained that Uganda is a country in Africa.  We discussed how the children in Uganda like to play games and sing and dance.  We watched some videos from Africa of the people dancing and signing. 

Mathematics and Reasoning :  Discussed:  What a do  giraffes eat?  Explained that giraffes like to eat the leaves of the tall trees (acacia trees) found in the grasslands.  Giraffes are thankfully tall enough to reach them.  I held up the green ovals and invited each child one at a time to try to reach and jump for the leaves.  

Show and Tell: The children all brought in an item that begins with the letter z.  We had lots of zebra’s today.  They came up one at a time to show their item and tell the letter it begins with.

Afternoon Centers:   Center 1:  Lego’s   Center 2:  Giraffe Spot Art-  The children will cut out spots for the giraffe and glue them on.     

Wednesday: Zebra

Jan 16, 2013   //   by Miss Kim   //   Daily Lessons  //  No Comments

Calendar:  Discussed the date in English and Spanish and wrote it in number form. We did calendar together because Thomas wasn’t here yet. We discussed the weather and put the number on the calendar.  The children told me the pattern of animals.  We reviewed the colors, shapes and Sign Language words.  

Brainstorm/Fun Facts:  Reviewed what we learned about rhinos.  Today the children told me everything they know about zebras. Fun facts:  Zebras are known to eat shrubs, herbs, twigs, leaves and bark.  Zebras are very social animals and live in large groups called “harems.”  Zebra foals are born with brown and white stripes as opposed to black and white stripes.

Creative Development:  Discussed:  What colors are the stripes of a zebra?  We looked at the craft they will be making in afternoon centers.

Physical Development:  Discussed:  What do zebras eat?  Zebras are herbivores (which means they eat plants and grass).  We discussed “grains” on our Food Group poster. I had a variety of grains for the children to feel in baggies: flour, barely flour, oats, flaxseed, rice.  They discussed the different feel of each grain.  We then glued the different grains onto paper.  

Language and Literacy:  Discussed:  What letter does the word “zebra” begin with?  What other words begin with that letter?  We looked in the dictionary to find more “z” words.  Discussed what the children would do if they were being chased by a lion.  Explained that when a zebra is being chased, it runs in a zigzag pattern to try and confuse its predator.  We had a masking tape zigzag line on the floor.  Each child came up one at a time and pretended to be a zebra being chased by a lion and ran on the zigzag path holding the letter Z.  When they got to the end of the path they had to tell me a word that begins with Z.

Mathematics and Reasoning ;  Discussed:  Do you think you could count the stripes on a zebra?  We counted to 9 in our Little Journals.  We then counted out the 9 hats and 9 fingers.  I showed the children how to make 9 stripes on their journal page.   

Show and Tell:  The children brought in 9 items.  Each child came up one at a time and counted out their 9 items.  We discussed if they had the correct number of items or if we had to add or take away items. 

Afternoon Centers:  Center 1:   Little People and Lacing toys  Center 2:   My Little Journal-  The children will go to the 9 page and draw 9 stripes.   Center 3:  Zebra Art-  The children will paint the green paper with watercolor.  They will then make stripes with chalk on the zebra pattern.  They can cut the mane into strips for hair. Center 4:  The children will glue the grains onto paper to make a collage.

Tuesday: Rhinos

Jan 15, 2013   //   by Miss Kim   //   Daily Lessons  //  No Comments

Calendar:  Discussed the date in English and Spanish and wrote it in number form. Thomas was not here this morning so we did calendar together.  We found the number for the calendar, discussed the pattern and discussed the weather.  We reviewed the colors, shapes and Sign Language words. 

Brainstorm/Fun Facts:  Reviewed what they learned about Elephants.  The children told me everything they know about rhinoceros. Fun Facts:  Rhinos eat leaves, buds and shoots of plants, bushes and trees.  Rhinos have three toes on each foot.  Rhinos can grow over 6 feet tall and more than 11 feet in length.  Rhinos can run as fast as 35 mph.  We used a measuring tape to see how tall and long a rhino is. 

Science:  Discussed: Rhinos are the second largest animal (the elephant is bigger) and can weigh more than most cars.  How do you think you can find out which item is heavier?  We built a balance scale using paper cups tied to a clothes hanger.  We looked at two items and guessed which ones we thought would be heavier.  I then placed one item in each cup and to see which way the scale (hanger) would tip.  We discussed which item was heavier by what the hanger was doing.  We continued to do this with several items.

Mathematics and Reasoning ; Discussed:  What groups do you belong to? (family, school class, church, etc.)  What is a group of rhinos called?  A group of rhinos is called a “herd” or a “crash”.  Rhinos are aggressive (pushy) and often charge (run and crash into something) to protect their territory or give the message that they are tough.  I put the puzzle pieces under bowls.  I chose one child at a time to come charge one of the bowls and knock it over to get the puzzle piece.  They worked together to put the puzzle together.  We discussed the picture of the rhinos that the puzzle made.

Mathematics and Reasoning: Discussed:  What is the biggest animal you can think of?  What is the smallest? I read the title of the book, “Can it fit?” We discussed what they thought the story would be about. The children helped me spell the word “fit” on the wipe off board. We took the “F” off the beginning of the word and made new words using the “it”.  We discussed how they were rhyming words.  We read the story.  After we read the story, we discussed the rhyming words.  

Creative Development:  Discussed:  How would you feel if you had a fingernail growing out of your nose?  We each had a rolled piece of paper that we put to our nose to pretend it was a rhino horn. The children stomped around pretending to be rhinos.  

Afternoon Centers:  Center 1:  Large Cardboard Building Blocks Center 2: I can Read book- the children will look through and find the sight words.   Center 3:  Beaded Bracelet Art-The children will make a bracelet with noodles.

Monday: Elephant

Jan 14, 2013   //   by Miss Kim   //   Daily Lessons  //  No Comments

Calendar:  Discussed the date in English and Spanish and wrote it in number form. Thomas is the new calendar and meteorologist for this week. He was not here today so we did the calendar together.  We discussed the weather and added the numbers to the calendar.  We found the day of the week in Spanish. 

Brainstorm/Fun Facts: Reviewed what we learned about lions.  Today the children told  me everything they know about elephants.  Fun facts:  An elephants ears measure 22 square feet in size and help them cool down when its hot.  Elephants eat grass, leaves, bamboo,  bark, roots.  Elephants live in herds; the herd is led by the oldest and often largest female in the herd, called a matriarch.  Adult male elephants can reach weights of six to eight tons!  That’s between 12, 000 to 14, 000 pounds!

Creative Development:  Discussed: What does an elephant look like?  We made a list of all their features on a wipe off board.We looked at the Elephant mask they will be making in afternoon centers.

Physical Development:  Discussed:  Why do you think an elephant’s ears are so big?  We learned how to make the Capital and lowercase letter Ee.  Each child came up one at a time to practice writing the letters on the wipe off board. 

Social Studies:  Discussed:  What do you think are some of the dangers for a baby elephant?  Explained that lions or crocodiles may try to eat a baby elephant if he is not with an adult.  We learned the sign for “water” and “lion”.  Lion-place right hand open like a claw over forehead.  Slide open hand down back of head showing “mane”.  Water-  Take your three fingers and tap your chin.  I had a blanket on the floor to represent water.  I had the baby elephant drinking water.  I then did the sign for “lion” and one child had to run to save the elephant.  We gave each child a turn to save the elephant.

Language and Literacy:  Discussed:  What do you think an elephant eats?  Elephants eat mainly roots, leaves, fruit, grass and bark.  They use their trunks to pick food and put it in their mouths. Explained that elephants pick up mounds of grass with their trunks.  Sometimes animals hide in the grass.  We learned some Spanish words:  lion-leon (laion); elephant-elefante (ay-lay-fahn-tay); rhino-rinoceronte (re-no-thay-ron-tay); zebra- cebra (thay-brah); giraffe-jirafa (he-rah-fah); grass-hierba (e-err-bah); hat-sombrero (som-bray-ro); bracelet-pulsera (pool-say-rah)

Show and Tell:  The children all brought in items that began with the letter E.  They came up one at a time to discuss their items.

Afternoon Centers:   Center 1: Community Helper Toys  Center 2:  Elephant Mask-  The children will take crumpled up paper and dip it into paint to make prints on the elephant pattern.  They will then glue their pieces together to make their mask.  Center 3:  My Little Journal-  The children will practice making their capital and lowercase Ee.  They will then draw big Elephant ears on the page.

Friday: Lion

Jan 11, 2013   //   by Miss Kim   //   Daily Lessons  //  No Comments

Calendar:  Discussed the date in English and Spanish and wrote it in number form.  Abby was not here today so we did calendar together.  We discussed the pattern and found the day of the week in Spanish.  We found the number and discussed the weather.  We reviewed our colors, shapes, and Sign Language words.

Brainstorm/Fun Facts:  Reviewed what we learned about parks.   The children told me all that they know about Lions.  Fun Facts:  Lions are 48 inches high and weigh between 330-500 pounds.  Lions are found in savannas, grasslands, dense bush and woodlands.  Most lions drink water daily if available, but can go four or five days without it.

Creative Development:  Discussed:  What does a lion look like?  Lions are part of the cat family, so they have tails and fur, like cats.  However, male (boy) lions have a coat of hair around their head called a “mane.”  We looked at their lion puppets that they made in afternoon centers this week.

Language and Literacy:  What do you like best about your body? What do you think it would be like to have a tail? I placed 4 storytelling pieces on the floor.  The children predicted what they thought the story would be about.  We read the participation story “Why Am I Small?” We discussed while I read.  The would pick a child to turn over the appropriate storytelling piece when it asked to do it in the story.  After reading, I asked questions to check for comprehension:  Who had big strong legs?  (lion) Who had a long trunk? (elephant) Who had a long neck? (Giraffe) Who had wings?  (Flamingo)  Why do you think a giraffe has a long neck? (to reach the leaves in the trees).  Why do you think Mo was happy to be small in the end? (because he could dig and hide from the big animals, he is a meerkat).  How fast can you run?   I had two children stand together and race to the gate, we discussed why might one child be faster than the other; ie.. longer legs, shoes vs. no shoes, older younger, etc.

Social Emotional Development:  Discussed:  If there was a small animal at the watering hole and a lion walked up, what do you think might happen?  Explained that lions are carnivores, which means they eat meat (other animals).  Many animals go to the water hole at different times or in large groups for protection.  I played a folder game with the children ages 3 and up.  The children each had an animal and had to roll the dice and move their animal around the board that many spaces.  When their animal got back to where it started they were able to turn and go towards the water hole.  We played until each child got to the watering hole.

Science:  Discussed:  How loud do you think a lion’s roar is?  How do your parents call you? A lion roars so loud it can be heard up to 5 miles (8 km) away.  A lion roars to round up his pride (family group) and to let others know this is his territory.  The children roared or yelled for a family member inside three different containers.  We discussed which one’s sounded louder and quieter.

Afternoon Centers:   Center 1:  Outside play

Thursday: At the Park

Jan 10, 2013   //   by Miss Kim   //   Daily Lessons  //  No Comments

Calendar:  Discussed the date in English and Spanish and wrote it in number form. Abby put the number on the calendar and discussed the weather.  We reviewed our colors, shapes, and Sign language words.  Abby found the day of the week in Spanish.  

Brainstorm/Fun Facts: Reviewed what they learned about camera’s.  Today the children told me everything they know about parks.  We discussed the kind of park that is near their homes.  There are parks that don’t have playground equipment and have animals instead.  Fun Facts:  The Serengeti National Park in Tanzania was established in 1952.  It is best known for its huge herds of plains animals.  The Serengeti migration takes place within Kenya and Tanzania and is considered one of the greatest migration of wildlife on the planet earth.  

Social Studies:  Discussed:  How does the park raise money to keep the land protected?  Parks charge fees to visitors.  They use this money to help protect the land.  We looked at the map of the park.  I passed out money to each child.  I had them come up to me one at a time and tell me which animal they wanted to see in the park.  I then named a price and they had to count out that many dollars so that they could enter the park to see that animal.  We discussed if they had any money left and if they wanted to by some pretend candy, water or food to feed the animals.  Some of them decided to save their money.  We had all our animals out on the floor that they got to go play with and see when they paid their money.

Language and Literacy:  Discussed:  Where do you see “exit” signs?  We found the two “exit” signs in the house.  We discussed how you wouldn’t normally find these in your home but I have to have them since I have a daycare.  We discussed that you could find exit signs in schools, grocery stores, library and other locations so that you can find your way out.  I had the children take one of the animals from the park and walk them to one of the exit signs.  We discussed what letter the word “exit” begins with.  

Physical Development:  Discussed:  If the park you go to has grass, what color is it? Some grass is green and some types of grass are yellow.  There is a lot of tall yellow grass in the African grasslands.  We looked at their Journals and found the yellow page.  I told the children how they would draw an animal and then use yellow pieces of paper as grass to hide the animal behind in afternoon centers.

Science: Discussed:  How does the weather change your plans when you want to go to the park? In the African grasslands they have two seasons, dry and rainy.  What is the weather like where you live?  We looked at the weather cards and discussed if it was weather we could go to the park in or not.  

Show and Tell:  The children all brought in an item that was yellow.  They came up one at a time to show their yellow item and discuss it.  

Afternoon Centers:   Center 1:  Puzzles and Bowling pins  Center 2:  My Little Journal-  The children went to the yellow page and drew safari animals on the page.  They then cut pieces of yellow paper to make grass for the animals.       Center 3:  Play Money Project- The children will practice their cutting skills by cutting out play money. They will then color the map of the park.

Wednesday: Camera

Jan 9, 2013   //   by Miss Kim   //   Daily Lessons  //  No Comments

Calendar:  Discussed the date in English and Spanish and wrote it in number form.  Abby told us the weather and put the number on the calendar. She found the day of the week in Spanish.  We reviewed our colors, shapes and Sign Language words.  

Brainstorm/Fun Facts:  Reviewed  what we learned about Safari vehicles.  Today the children told me everything they know about camera’s. We discussed some of the parts of the camera. We looked at the daycare camera and the camera on my phone and discussed. Fun facts:  A camera is a lightproof enclosed device with a lens used to take photographs of objects.  The camera was invented in Paris, 1724.  There are many types of cameras like instant cameras, disposable cameras and digital cameras.

Creative Development:  Discussed:  What would you want to take a photo of while on a safari?  Photographs help us remember what we cannot take with us.  We took pictures of each other using my real camera.  We looked at the Camera they will be making in afternoon centers.  

Mathematics and Reasoning:  Discussed:  How do you take a photograph with a camera?  Many cameras have a button to push that captures what the lens can see.  We looked at the hands-on number 9.  We pretended to hold a camera and pushed the button 9 times. We also talked about what number comes before 9 and which number comes after 9.

Language and Literacy:  The children brainstormed a list of safari animals that I wrote down on the wipe off board: elephant, lions, zebra, etc. Discussed: Which of the words begin with the letter E?  We then looked at all the words and found the safari animals with an e somewhere in the word.  We then looked at our Alphabet strips and found all the Safari animals.  The children came up one at a time to find a safari animal.

Physical Development:  Discussed:  What is your favorite photograph?  People take photos of many things, people and places.  We discussed what we needed to do before we touch food.  We had to wash our hands.  We made a camera snack for them to eat and enjoy.  We had a graham cracker that we took a slice of banana and stuck it to the graham cracker with peanut butter.  We then had a small piece of the banana to stick to the top of the cracker as the button.  The kids ate and enjoyed.  

Afternoon Centers:  Center 1:  Wooden Blocks Center 2:  Camera Art- the children colored the camera pattern any color they desired.  We helped them tape it together and add the parts.  

Tuesday: Safari Vehicle

Jan 8, 2013   //   by Miss Kim   //   Daily Lessons  //  No Comments

Calendar:  Discussed the date in English and Spanish and wrote it in number form. Abby put the number on the calendar and discussed the weather.  She found the day of the week in Spanish.  Abby reviewed all the colors, shapes and Sign Language words.

Brainstorm/Fun Facts:  We reviewed what we learned about packing yesterday.  Today the children told me everything they know about Safari Vehicles.  We discussed what a vehicle was and how we use them.  Discussed: what would you ride on to see the African grasslands?  Fun Facts:  The safari vehicles all carry a cool box, a pair of binoculars and a reference book on mammals, birds, flora and fauna.  All safari cars have two-way radio communication equipment fitted to keep in contact with Head Station Base Radio.  Safari vehicles are converted into custom-built safari cars, with pop-up roof to enable visitors to view wildlife better.  

Language and Literacy: Discussed:  What do you see when you travel to school?  What might you see when you go on a safari.  We looked at the new Look and Find Poster for this month.  I had 4 Look and Find glasses for the children to follow the directions on and use the poster to answer the questions.  I picked the children that were sitting nice and quiet.  Look and Find Glass #1:  Look and find a bird. What do you see near the bird?  Fly to something in the room that reminds you of a bird.  Look and Find Glass #2:  Look and find a giraffe.  Count the giraffes you see on the poster.  Find something with spots in your classroom.  Look and Find Glass #3:  Look and find a vehicle.  Pretend to drive around the room.  What other things in the poster could you ride? Look and Find Glass #4:  Look and find a lion.  What is the same color as the lion?  Roar like a lion.

Physical Development:  Discussed:  How do you think a vehicle knows where it can go?  Many parks (and roads) have paths for vehicles to follow.  We looked at the oval page on their My Little Journals.  I showed the children how to draw an oval.  I then showed them how to dip a car in paint and drive it on the page to make an oval.  They will do this in afternoon centers.

Mathematics and Reasoning ;  Discussed:  How  many children can fit in the van?  We had a large box and I was able to put 6 children in the box standing up.  Each child then went and found all the stuffed animals in the room and we kept putting them in the box until the box was full.  We then counted how many stuffed animals we could fit in the van (box).  We counted out 47 stuffed animals.  We looked at the counting card and discussed the number 9.  We showed 9 fingers.  We counted the 9 oval shapes on the card and we also counted out 9 foam shapes.  

Social Emotional Development:  Discussed:  What does it mean to be brave?  Bravery is when you are afraid of something, but when you try to face it and not show you are scared. Can you think of a time when you had to be brave?  We discussed all the times they have been scared and how to change it around and be brave.      We had binoculars made with cardboard tubes.  We used them to find things in the room.  We pretended to see safari animals sitting next to us and how we could show that we are brave when we saw them.  Each child told me one way they could be brave at home and they got an “I am Brave” friendship band.  

Show and Tell:  The children each brought in 9 animals.  They came up one at a time and counted out their 9 animals.  We enjoyed seeing all the different animals.  We discussed the safari animals that they had in their bags.  

Afternoon Centers:   Center 1:   Little People Center 2: My Little Journal-The children practice drawing an oval on the page.  They then dipped a car into paint and traced the oval with the tires of the car to make oval tracks on the page.     Center 3:  Lion Puppet-The children will start this project today.  They have to paint the coffee filter with watered down paint and then let it dry.  They will then draw a face for the lion and glue it onto the coffee filter.  They will then cut the coffee filter edges to make the lions mane. They will glue the head of the lion onto the lunch bag and turn it into a puppet. ( they will work on this Tuesday and Wednesday)  

Monday: Packing Up

Jan 7, 2013   //   by Miss Kim   //   Daily Lessons  //  No Comments

Calendar:  Discussed the date in English and Spanish and wrote it in number form.  Abby is the calendar girl for this week.  She put the numbers on the calendar and discussed the weather.  She reviewed the colors, shapes and Sign Language words.  

Brainstorm/Fun Facts:  Reviewed what we learned about passports.  Today the children told me all that they know about Packing.  Discussed:  What would you pack to go on a safari in the African grasslands?  

Creative Development:  Discussed:  The African grassland is very hot.  What can you wear to help protect you from the sun?  We looked at their Safari Hat they will be making in afternoon centers.

Mathematics and Reasoning :  Discussed:  What type of things do you pack for the rain?  What do you pack if you are going somewhere sunny and hot?  We looked at the foam shapes and discussed the shape (oval) and colors (yellow and green).  Explained that in the winter, the African grasslands are hot and dry.  In the summer, it rains.  The rain helps the grass grow green.  We pretended the yellow shapes are things you would pack for the hot, dry season.  The green shapes are things you would pack for the wet season.  I had a bag and suitcase on the floor.  They had to set the green shapes on one bag and the yellow shapes on the other suitcase.  The children came up one at a time to pick the shape and tell me what the weather was with that shape and what they would be packing for that weather.  

Language and Literacy:  Discussed:  If you were going on a long trip, what would you take to keep you busy?  Many people take books or magazines with them when they travel.  We looked at the book and discussed the concepts of print; front cover, back cover, title page, author, illustrator and the direction that we read.  The children predicted what they thought the story was about when we read the title.  We read the book “My Friend Pearl” and discussed while we were reading.  The children answered the questions on the page and we compared Pearl’s life in Africa with our lives.  

Science:  Discussed:  What color are your favorite socks?  Your favorite shirt?  We looked at the yellow paintbrush and discussed the color.  I gave the paint brush to one child and they went and found something yellow in the room to put in the suitcase.  Each child got to take the paintbrush and find something yellow in the room to put into the suitcase. We discussed items that fit in the suitcase and items that wouldn’t fit in the suitcase.  We then counted how many items were in the suitcase.  

Afternoon Centers:  Center 1:  Lego’s Center 2:  Safari Hat-The children will color on the Safari Hat pattern with markers.  They will then glue leopard print tissue paper to the hat.  We will fit the hats to their heads.  

Friday: Passport

Jan 4, 2013   //   by Miss Kim   //   Daily Lessons  //  No Comments

Calendar:  Discussed the date in English and Spanish and wrote it in number form.  Grady helped us do Calendar today.  He put the number on the calendar and discussed the weather.  He reviewed the colors, shapes and Sign Language words.  

Brainstorm/Fun Facts:  We reviewed what we learned about the New Year.  The children then told me everything they know about Passports.  Fun Facts:  Passports have been required since June 21, 1941. Passports come in 4 colors:  black, maroon, green and blue.  Passports cost $135.  Discussed:  In what country were you born?  

Creative Development:  Discussed:  Where in the world would you like to go?  We looked at Ms. Kim’s passports and discussed them in detail.  We talked about all the information in  a passport and how you have to renew them because if they expire then you can’t travel to another country.  We looked at their passports that they made yesterday in centers.  

Language and Literacy:  Discussed:  How many people do you know who have the same first name?  Who has the same last name as you?  We looked at the children’s name tags and the child told me what their name started with, if they knew anyone else with their first name and who shares their last name.  

Mathematics and Reasoning :  Discussed:  What shapes can you find in your passport?  We looked at my passports and discussed all the different shapes and then looked in the passports they made and found those shapes.  Explained that each time a passport holder enters another country he receives a stamp.  The country decides on the stamp color, shape and information.  We looked at the Mystery Shape Envelope and each child gave me a guess on what shape they thought was in there.  I then gave them clues to see if they could narrow it down to the correct shape. The school kids guessed the shape right away.  Clues:  I have no corners.  My sides are longer than my ends.  My shape has curves.  What shape am I?  OVAL!!!  We discussed the oval in detail.  We matched the Oval to the oval on their passports.  

Social Studies:  Discussed:  When do you show your passport?  You show it when you enter and exit the country.  We had a large oval path on the floor.  I chose a child to be the customs officer and sit at a chair by the oval path.  The officer took a stamp pad and stamp and would stamp the child’s passport as they went around the oval.  The officer also asked why they were visiting and who they were going to see.  We took turns with the Officer’s so that the school kids could take turns stamping the other kids passports.  They had fun doing this.  

Afternoon Centers:   Center 1: Little People   Center 2:  Some of the children finished up their passports and name tags. 

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