Nonfiction Reading Comprehension Grade 3

  • 3rd Grade
  • 48 pages
  • Product ID: TCR3383
  • Sample Pages
  • Standards Correlations
  • Rating: 1.0 Stars
    1 Reviews | Write A Review

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After reading brief nonfiction passages about science, geography, or history topics, students answer multiple-choice and short-answer questions to build seven essential comprehension skills. The passages and activities have been correlated to the Common Core State Standards.

By purchasing this resource you can access the lessons through our free Tapsponder Student Response System. You can assign the lessons in this book through Tapsponder and have them graded in real time. You can instantly review each student’s individual responses or view the responses on a whole class level. Tapsponder also allows you to take real time polls, create your own lessons, and access other resources. With Tapsponder, you get the flexibility of the hard copy book and the convenience of the digital version.

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ISBN: 9780743933834
UPC: 014467033839


Page 41

Reviewed By: Concerned AA mother (Bamberg, SC)
Hello. I am a concerned parent. An African American concerned parent. I have three AA children, two of which are in 3rd grade. My 8 year old daughter came home today with homework from this workbook on page 41. After helping her with a few questions, I saw #7....yes #7 is a big concern. It starts off "If you we're a slave...".After posting it on social media, people are not taking it well because of the wording. What AA would want to imagine being a slave??? Furthermore, the majority of my daughter's classmates are Caucasian. How can they answer a question like that if their ancestors have NEVER been enslaved??? I have never in my 29 years, ever read a question worded as such in grade school work. I am appalled by it. Please do something about that. I am also going to contact her school about it because that's not how I expect my children to learn about the history of their ancestors... by having to be questioned "If you were a slave..." THANK YOU!!!

A note from Teacher Created Resources:
Thank you for bringing this to our attention. The author's intent was not to offend with this question; rather, it was to teach empathy about a sensitive topic in American history. We will take your comments under serious consideration.

Reviewed: 12/07/2015

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