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  • Park Hall Road,
  • Walsall,
  • WS5 3HF.
  • Telephone number: 01922 720761

Wednesday 1st July

Good morning Year 4! 

Please log on to I am learning by 10 am each day. Your teacher will be able to see whether you have logged in. 

If you have already completed your Virtual Sports Day, remember to keep your results safe and send them in on Wednesday 8th July. If you need more information about Virtual Sports Day, you can find it on the main Y4 Distance Learning page. 

We have really enjoyed reading all the writing that has been sent in so faryes! Your class teacher will be sending feedback over the next few days. 

 

 

Handwriting

Multiplication - Times Tables Rockstars

Girls are currently winning! Boys you have until Friday to catch up.

 

Maths: You have until tomorrow to complete your Spring 4 Arithmetic paper. Answers will be put onto the website on Thursday. 

 

Geography:

 

Click on https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/articles/zjdm6v4  

Sue Venir is celebrating her friend's birthday with a camping trip. Her friend has given her a map so she can find her way to the campsite. Watch this short film to find out how she uses contours, keys and symbols to read the map.

Map reading

To be able to understand maps, it is important to have map-reading skills. Maps are usually too small to contain lots of writing so instead there are symbols which show important landmarks, places and areas. There is usually a key at the side of the map which explains what these symbols mean.

Symbols and contours

Symbols are generally the same on most types of map. For example, buildings or tourist attractions are shown with blue symbols. Different types of roads are shown in different colours - blue for a motorway, red for a main road and yellow or orange for narrower roads. Dotted green lines are usually used to show footpaths. Some maps, especially ones that people use to find their way around the countryside, contain brown contour lines. These are lines that show high and low areas of land. The contour lines join up areas of the same height, and when they are close together it means the hill or mountain is steep. When they are far apart it means the land is gently sloping, or undulating. This is useful to know when planning a route, to see whether it is going to be a hike up a steep mountainside or a walk on flat ground.

Watch the short film below for a recap on maps and how and why we use them. Find out about compass points and grid references for orientation, common symbols, and different kinds of maps such as paper maps and digital maps.

Task:  Complete activity 1. Answer the questions on the quiz.

How did you do?

 

PE- Choose an activity to complete for 30 minutes

Optional: Complete a daily challenge https://www.parkhalljuniorac.co.uk/pe-activities/
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