Posted on Nov 24 2013 in Cool Sites by admin
3.1 Christian Resources: The Christmas Bible Reading Plan
3.2 Thrifty Ideas: DIY Photo Coasters
3.3 Kindergarten and Under: Toddler-Made Christmas Ornament
3.4 Health Science: Medical Terminology Worksheets
3.5 Foreign Languages: Merry Christmas in Many Languages
3.6 Home Economics: Hillbilly Housewife Crock-pot® Cooking
3.7 English: Link Literature with Activities
3.8 History: Geoguessr Online Game
3.9 Arts and Crafts: 30 Homemade Ornaments for the Kids
Designed for personal or family reading times, these 25 New Testament readings highlight the birth of Jesus and the purpose for His coming. Related Old Testament passages are also featured daily. Although we are already into the month by a few days, you could easily catch up to today’s reading.
Trying to come up with an inexpensive, yet thoughtful, gift to make and give for Christmas? Here’s a tutorial explaining how to transform photographs into coasters using plain, white ceramic tiles.
For a quick, easy keepsake decoration, try this simple idea that uses a clear glass ornament and folk art paint.
More than ever, it is crucial that each of us becomes our own health-care advocate. Since moms are most likely to be the ones both teaching and taking children to the doctor, this is a natural subject to learn right along with the kids! Your young students will learn more than they realize when they get to quiz you. Studying common medical terminology is a natural part of vocabulary with its many Latin and Greek root words, prefixes, and suffixes. These 25 pages of free worksheets can be arranged any way you like, printed, or reviewed online.
More than 100 ways to say Merry Christmas!
This helpful site is chock full of frugal homemaking tips, and this particular link will take you to the first of several pages filled with time- and money-saving recipes for your slow cooker. Some even include video instruction. If you’re looking for ways to trim the food budget and free up time during the busy holiday season, this might be a good place to begin.
Author Eric Carle and his hungry caterpillar have lots of pint-sized fans. If there is a fan in your house, take a look at these suggestions from Crafts-N-Things for Children. Note the list of activities by age in the center column of the page and the holiday and seasonal lists below it. Try an internet search for activities related to your child’s favorite books or authors (Dr. Seuss + crafts +/- activities).
This online game sets you down in a random spot on the globe and you then figure out where you are. Use the clickable features to turn around 360 degrees for an overall view, to move forward on the road or turn and go the other direction, or to zoom in on items that may provide more helpful details. Look for clues such as road signs, terrain, flora, fauna, architecture, etc., and then click on the accompanying map to make your guess and see if you are correct (you can click and drag the map, as well as zoom in on locations, to make your guess more precise). To increase the learning factor of the game, look up locations on a search engine and find out more about them.
Here are some ornament ideas older children can make including 6 keepsake ornaments, 10 globe ornaments, and 14 others.