Build academic vocabulary surrounding the Women’s Rights Movement with an illustrated vocabulary word wall.
Women’s Suffrage Words and Activities are Here!
Whether you have high readers, low readers, or ELL students, vocabulary instruction is a critical component in any balanced literacy program. In higher grades, students need specific, explicit vocabulary instruction using content vocabulary. This women’s suffrage vocabulary word wall is sure to prove invaluable in helping students grow their vocabularies, enhance comprehension, and build reading confidence.
This set of 21 women’s suffrage word cards serves as an excellent bulletin board display for studying the Women’s Rights movement with words such as Seneca Falls Convention, suffrage, abolitionist, and more. Each card has a word, meaning, and a picture or symbol to aid understanding. These are available in both color and blackline versions.
With these word wall cards, students will grow their vocabularies and increase their understanding of the Women’s Rights Movement and women’s suffrage.
Tips for Differentiation + Scaffolding
A team of dedicated, experienced educators created this resource to support your history lessons.
In addition to individual student work time, use this resource to enhance learning through guided reading and writing groups, whole class lessons, or remote learning assignments.
If you have a mixture of above and below-level learners, check out these suggestions for keeping students on track with the concepts:
🆘 Support Struggling Students
Help students who need help understanding the concepts by providing direct instruction in small groups or by providing cloze-type activities to build skills.
Plan lessons for all ability levels with our 10 Best Scaffolding Strategies!
Easily Prepare This Resource for Your Students
Use the dropdown icon on the Download button to choose between the color or blackline version of this resource.
Print on cardstock for added durability and longevity. Mount on a bulletin board or wall for a permanent student reference guide
This resource was created by Katy Blevins, a teacher in Georgia and a Teach Starter collaborator.
Don’t stop there! We’ve got more activities and resources that cut down on lesson planning time:
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