Asking Questions Resources

Begin posting resources here. We will share them at 11:00AM.


12 Responses to “Asking Questions Resources”

  1. Asking Thick/Thin Questions (includes posters to download) Scroll to the bottom.

    Prompts for asking thick questions:

  2. There are three great book studies on this page that give handouts of thick and thin questions for read alouds. They would be great to use before, during, and after reading the stories. The last one, Chicken Sunday, has questions that the kids can write out answers to.

  3. Schelly Ethetton Says:

    Found some mini lessons through links connected to Busy Teachers Cafe.

  4. sue hornyan Says:

    Here is a great lesson idea for questioning that leads to inferring.

  5. Keith Wingert Says:

    I found a great explanation of the thin and thick questions.

    I also found a linguistic thing that show language for deeper expression.

  6. I’ve been looking at information about Concept/Question Boards. Here is a good website that shows examples of some that teachers have used with their students.

  7. Dawn Holder Says:

    Questioning the author: Some great questions to get students to think about what the author is trying to get them to understand about a sentence or passage. (theme,plot)

  8. Becky Mallen Says:

    Here are three books with Thick/Thin questions already made up.

    Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs

    If You Decide to Go to the Moon

    Chicken Sunday

  9. Tammy Harris Says:

    The site that I found today was for a 4 week unit on Questioning. It was through Jefferson City Public Schools. I liked this site because it used Realistic Fiction and Non-Fiction and provided me with ideas for a whole unit. It als had a book list that could be used with the unit.

  10. I found a poster of the 7 thinking strategies which will be a good visual tool for my students.

  11. Here is a website for middle school that offers a couple ideas to engage students to think about what they think they know and to think about what they would like to learn. By allowing students to brainstorm, there is less stress of being “wrong” creating a safe environment for students to share ideas.

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