Week of 28.9.2020 - work for pupils learning from home.


If you are not able to be in school because you are self-isolating, then please have a look at the work here for you to do.

Keep scrolling down the page to find your year group activities and some other curriculum activities near to the bottom. 

When our Google Classrooms are set up, home learning will be shared using these. 

Year 3:

English Lessons 

Practise Reading - use this lesson to practise your reading and predict what you think might happen next. 

Reading and Understanding - can you use this lesson to answer the  questions about The Prince Who Thinks He Is A Rooster?

Punctuation - have a go at this lesson to practise putting commas in a list. 

Writing - learn how to find mistakes in your writing and to correct them. 

Maths Lessons 

Partitioning Numbers - use this lesson to practise partitioning your numbers into tens and ones. 

Counting in twos - learn and practise how to count in twos. 

Add and Subtract - there are two activities here to practise your adding and subtracting. 


Year 4: 

English Lessons 

Reading fiction and non-fiction - there are two videos and four activities here to complete about reading fiction and non-fiction. 

Punctuation - there are two videos and several activities here to help you learn and practise using apostrophes for possession. 

Writing - try this lesson to learn how to describe a setting for a story. 

Maths Lessons

Ordering Numbers - use this lesson and its activities to practise ordering numbers to 1000. 

Adding - practise adding two numbers 

Subtracting - practise subtracting two numbers  


Year 5:

English Lessons 

Reading - there are several activities and a challenge here! See how well you can use inference when you read. 

Punctuation - there are  two videos and several activities here to help you understand how to write direct speech. 

Writing - learn how to plan and write an exciting story. 

Maths Lessons 

Find 1, 10, 100 or 1000 more or less - see how well you get on with the challenges here. 

Subtracting up to 4-digit numbers - use this lesson to practise subtracting.  There are several activities to complete. 

Place Value - learn about place value in larger numbers. 


Year 6:

English Lessons 

Reading - there are two videos and three activities here about using inference to explore characters. 

Direct and Indirect Speech - learn how to write speech in two different ways and to punctuate it correctly. 

Writing - there are a couple of videos and several activities here to help you use diary writing well. 

Maths Lessons 

Rounding Decimals - practise rounding decimal numbers using this lesson 

Multiply - practise multiplying by 10, 100 and 1000.

Dividing - practise dividing by 10, 100 and 1000. 


Online Maths - our MyMaths, EducationCity and TimesTables Rockstars are still able to be used! You can complete any activity for these - you don't need to wait for work to be set. Click the picture below to go to the site you want to practise on.  




Other curriculum learning for all year groups

Create and make a lunar landscape where an explorer might have been 

A landscape is everything that you see when you look across a piece of land. A lunar landscape is the landscape that is related to the moon and
this activity involves creating your own.
We know that lunar landscapes have craters, hills, mountains, and rivers. If you are going to make a lunar landscape using your imagination,
then you get put whatever you like on your surface!

You can create your lunar landscape in many ways. It can be a drawing, painting, a collage, or a 3D model. The choice is yours, but you will
need to think about the materials that you have available before you start.

Think about:
• Researching what the surface of the moon looks like using the internet or books
• Drawing a design for your lunar landscape, imagining what an explorer might have seen
• Deciding what form your lunar landscape will have

Making the lunar landscape:
• If you are going to draw or paint the landscape, then research the types of colours that you would see as an explorer. Charcoal (if you
have it) might be a good material to use to create light and shade
• You might want to use card or silver foil if you are going to make a collage. Bubble wrap, if you have some, might be useful to form the
base of the landscape
• The websites www.redtedart.com  or https://www.bbcgoodfood.com/owto/guide/how-make-paper-mache  have some useful ideas using
papier-mâché, which can be used to make mountains and boulders if you want to make a 3D model. You will need an adult to help with
this as it uses hot water

You could also:
• Imagine what an explorer would be like and draw or make them to add to your landscape
• Write an imaginary story about your lunar landscape. Who else could live there? Could you create unusual animals or birds that live on

Creating your lunar landscape will help you to:
• Use your imagination
• Find out facts about the moon landscape
• Aid your DT and art skills

Useful websites:
https://www.natgeokids.com/uk/discover/science/space/facts-about-the-moon/  www.winchestersciencecentre.org 


Find out about the planets - create a model or a picture 

Get started by:
• Researching the planets using the internet or books. This will help you decide if you want to focus on one planet or the whole of the solar
system. You might want to make notes of your findings
• Asking someone from your family to go outside with you when it is dark and see if you can identify some of the constellations
• Deciding whether you are going to draw or paint a picture or create a 3D model

A 2D planet
• You can use card or paper to create your image. Draw around a small plate and then draw an outline of your planet or planets and then fill
in with colour. Take care to copy the colours from the information that you have researched
• Use paints or coloured pencils to represent what you might see on the planet. You will have researched what the different planets have
already e.g. Earth has land and sea

A 3D planet
• A 3D model will take you a bit longer to create and you will need to think about what materials you can find to help you make it. There are
plenty of different ideas on the internet to help you
• The ideal objects to make the planets are Styrofoam balls, but these may not be available. You could use tennis balls, small rubber balls
or plasticine rolled into a circle. Always ask permission before you use these!
• To make your planet seem realistic you need to paint it, copying the colours accurately

Creating your planets will help you to:
• Find out more about the solar system
• Improve your DT and art skills

Useful websites: www.winchestersciencecentre.org  www.natgeokids.com  www.planetsforkids.org