- Three Little Pigs by Golden books
- The Three Little Wolves and the Big Bad Pig by Eugene Trivizas
- The True Story of the Three Little Pigs by Jon Sciezka
Picture symbol books can be used for students who have extreme difficulty reading. These books could also be used for preschool and kindergarten for students looking back through the books for activities.
Braille books, audio books, and large print books can be used for students who are blind or have vision issues.
Videos of the books being read aloud can be shown for students who need more visuals.
You can also use objects to put on a puppet show type to give more of a visual. An example of objects are shown below. Students could read through the book themselves and use the objects to show the story.
RL.1.2: Retell stories, including key details, and demonstrate understanding of their central message or lesson.
Class activity: As a class, create a poster about the characters, setting, problem, solution, key words, and the lesson learned. This is an activity to recount the details of the story to include in the retelling of the story. The answers to each of the topics can be drawn on post-its by the students and stuck beside that topic.
Students will choose between the two activities below:
Group activity: Students will be able to get into groups of two or three and complete the worksheet. Students take turns writing and drawing while completing the worksheet together. Students will get a large paper and cut and glue the events onto the paper. The students will be able to hang their work up.
Individual activity: Students will work individually on a sequencing craft. Students will draw and color eight events in sequential order. They will then write a sentence explaining what event is happening in each of their drawings. Students will be able to hangup their work when finished.
RL.1.9: Compare and contrast the adventures and experiences of characters in stories.
Students have the options to do the activities individually or with a partner (multiple means of engagement).
Venn Diagram: Students will make a venn diagram comparing the books The Three Little Pigs by David Wiesner and The True Story of the Three Little Pigs by Jon Sciezka. The students should have three points in each circle. Come back together as a class and make another venn diagram. Students will provide their points so other students can hear similarities and differences they didn't think of.
Poster: Students will create a poster comparing characters within a book. They will pick one of the three little pigs books to compare and contrast the characters. Students should compare and contrast the internal attributes, such as personalities. The students can draw pictures to go along with their words. If the students want to share their poster with the class they can.
Opinion: Do you believe the wolf's story or the pigs' story? Why?
Narrative: If you were a pig, what would you build your house with?
Reader's Theatre: http://files.havefunteaching.com/fun-activities/readers-theater/three-little-pigs.pdf
Students will be grouped in groups of about 7 or 8, depending on the class size. The students will be able to choose what character they want to play, or be assigned a character if too many students want to be one of the characters. Students who do not want to act will have the option of being set and costume designers. The students will practice their scripts for a few days or when you feel the students are prepared. Students will perform their skits for their classmates, friends, and even their parents. This will allow students to become part of the story and share that with others.