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DAILY School MALALINTA NATIONAL HIGH SCHOOL Grade Level 7 A & 7B

LESSO Teacher NELSON G. VERSOZA Learning Area ENGLISH 7, Team for Languages/Multi-
N literacies
LOG Teaching Week Week 1 Quarter 4

Time: 8:15-9:15 AM/ MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY


2-3PM
Date January 23, 2017 January 24, 2017 January 25, 2017 January 26, 2017 January 27, 2017
I. OBJECTIVES
A. Content Standards The learner demonstrates understanding of: contemporary Philippine literature as a means of responding demands of the global village;
various extended text types; lexical and contextual cues; appropriate and polite oral language, stance, and behavior; and use of imperatives,
prepositions, verbs, and wh- questions.
B. Performance The learner transfers learning by: explaining the needs to be cooperative and responsible in todays global village; using appropriate
Standards strategies to comprehend extended text types; using lexical and contextual clues to understand unfamiliar words and expressions; using
imperatives, prepositions, and appropriate and polite oral language, stance and behavior in various information-sharing formats.
C. Learning EN7RC-IVa-3.2, EN7WC-IVa-2.2, EN7RC-IVa-3.2, EN7LC-IVa-8.1, ICL. Interactive
Competencies/ EN7LC-IVa-8, and EN7LT- EN7WC-IVa-2.8.4, and EN7RC-IVa-12.3, and EN7VC-IVa6.1, Cooperative Learning
Objectives IVa-12.3 EN7OL-IVa-3 EN7WC-IVa-2.8.4 EN7G-IVa-4, and
EN7WC-IVa-2.8.4 Reading Intervention
II. CONTENT Essay Writing Writing Meaningful I AM A FILIPINO Types, Forms and Reading Comprehension
(Input and Exercises) Journal by: Carlos P. Romulo Elements of Essay (As Remediation)
(Identifying Parts of an Outlining an Essay
Essay)
III. LEARNING
RESOURCES
A. References
1. Teachers Guide N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A
Pages
2. Learners Material N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A
Pages
3. Textbook Pages
4. Additional Materials
from Learning
Resources
B. Other Learning Topic sentences, essay Sample journal entry Internet/Slideshare/ Internet/Slideshare/ Reading
Resources writing guidelines, pictures Internet/Slideshare/ Activity sheet Activity sheet Materials/Worksheets
Internet/Slideshare/
IV. PROCEDURES
A. Reviewing previous Task 1 (10 minutes) Review of previous lesson Task 1 (3 minutes) Review of previous lesson Let the students read a text
lesson or presenting the Diagnostic test: The students will have an for comprehension
new lesson Activity 1: What Lies example of a reflection
Beneath the Ink? based on a journal entry.
B. Establishing a Task 2 (3 minutes) Task 2 (7 minutes) Ask question about the
purpose for the lesson The photos about Out from the given text/reading material
Activation of Objectives economic status, poverty, reflection, the students will
monetary fund, religion, be introduced with the
presidential parts of an essay. The said
administration, emotion parts will be consolidated
will be viewed by the and rationalized.
students.
C. Presenting examples/ Task 3 (12 minutes) Task 3 (12 minutes) - same -
instances of the new The class will be asked Enriching the students
lesson with motive questions vocabulary by giving
Anthology of about the photos they synonyms to the keywords
Examples/MQ have seen. from the topic.
D. Discussing new (15 minutes) Task 4 (10 minutes) (15 minutes) Discuss the text for
concepts and practicing Discussion of Essay Out from the given Discussion of comprehension
new skill #1 Indicated below are the keywords, questions will Types, Forms and
Concept 1 Discussion questions that an be asked about the topic. Elements of Essay
and Practice/Activity 1 individual may ask, to
know what must be
included in their essay.
1.http://www2.le.ac.uk/of
ces/ld/resources/writing/qu
estions-to-ask/question-to-
ask-of-your-essay-content
E. Discussing new (25 minutes) Task 5 (28 minutes) - same -
concepts and practicing What is a journal The students will be given
new skill #2 entry? time to read the selection
Reading of Example. with the guide question: What
Concept 2 Discussion
makes up a Filipino?
and Practice/Activity 2
(if needed)
F. Developing Mastery Task 4 (15 minutes) Task 6 (15 minutes) Re-read the material
(Leads to The students will be tasked to Comprehension questions will
Formative Assessment evaluate or examine one of be asked.
3) Analysis thru: the Philippine Essay written
Quiz, Q & A, by Jose Rizal, My Home based
on the firstly given guide
Seatwork/IA, GA,
questions.
TPS/Worksheet
G. Finding practical Task 5 (15 minutes) Task 7 (5 minutes) Let the students answer the
applications of concepts The students will write about The students will be asked process questions
& skills in daily living the information which they about :
will include in their journal A. Interpreting the text
Application/Practical
entry for a week.
Connection to Daily Life
H. Making Task 6 (10 minutes) Students summarize the Students will be tasked to What was our topic today?
generalizations & With the given information lesson of the day. view about the famous What did you learn?
abstractions about the the students will be enriched personalities and will be
with the structure and asked if who the most
lesson
organization of an essay. Filipino-looking icon is. They
Abstraction/ Summary
http://web.anglia.ac.uk/anet/s must describe each picture
of the days discussion tudents/documents/2010/help and focusing on their physical
ful-guide-to-essay-writing.pdf attributes.

(5-10 minutes)
I. Evaluating Learning Answer Process Questions Task 7 (20 minutes) Answer Process Questions. The order of events Answer Activity 7.
Assessment The students will be given Worksheet. Vocabulary Building
with sentences wherein they (15-20 minutes)
must arrange it according to
the correct sequence. They
may base their answers from
the given exercises.
J. Additional activities HOME TASK HOME TASK HOME TASK HOME TASK
for application or Write your Journal Entry Research the meaning of the Research: Types, Forms Reflect on the meaning of
remediation tonight. following words: and Elements of Essay ETHOS, LOGOS,
Assignment/Take Home 1. Introduction PATHOS.
2. Content/Body Write random thoughts
Activity/ Application
3. Conclusion about each word. Do
webbing or mapping to
extract concepts..
V. REMARKS
VI. REFLECTION
A. No. of learners who earned 7A= 7B=
80% in the evaluation
B. No. of learners who require 7A= 7B=
additional activities for
remediation who scored below
80%
C. Did the remedial lesson , 7A= 7B=
work? No. of learners who
caught up with the lesson
D. No. of learners who 7A= 7B=
continue to require
remediation
E. Which of my teaching
strategies worked well? Why
did these work?
F. What difficulties did I
encounter which my principal
or supervisor can help me
solve?
G. What innovation or
localized materials did I
use/discover which I wish to
share with other teachers?

Prepared by: Checked and Noted by:

NELSON G. VERSOZA ___________________________


Teacher II School Head/Principal

Who writes essays?

What are the basic parts of an essay?

How can journal entries be meaningful?

What are the themes of most essays?

How is essay different from narrative?

Questions to ask of your introduction and conclusion


Mini guide
This is one of a series of lists of questions, published in association with the study guideWriting essays. These are suggested questions to ask as you write your essay, and during the review and editing

process. They can be asked in any order.

Questions to ask of your introduction

Have I shown that I understand the task that has been set?

If appropriate, have I started off broad then narrowed down to the focus of my essay?

Have I given an outline of the way I plan to respond to the title?

Is my introduction a true indication of what the reader is about to read?

Do I think that the reader will be confident, after he or she has read my introduction, that I have interpreted the title sensibly?

Questions to ask of your conclusion

Have I referred back to the title of the essay?

Is my conclusion genuinely well-supported by the evidence and argument that I have presented?

Is my conclusion directly relevant to the essay title?

Have I identified the most important conclusion, not just an interesting side issue?

Have I made sure that I have not introduced a new argument at this stage?

Questions to ask of your essay content


Mini guide

This is one of a series of lists of questions, published in association with the Study Guide Writing essays.
These are suggested questions to ask as you review and revise your essay. They can be asked in any order.

Have I used an appropriate number of examples? Are they good examples?

Have I used enough evidence from the literature?

Have I made sufficient reference to relevant theory?

Was the structure I used a useful one in supporting my argument, or does it need to be modified?
Does my writing fall clearly within the structure I have used, or has it become a bit mixed up in places?

Is all of the material I have used relevant to the essay title?

What is the balance in my essay across the different elements of the title? Have I used too many words to address one element, and too few to address another?

Have I answered what was actually set, of have I answered what I preferred to write about?

A topic sentence is the most important sentence in a paragraph. Sometimes referred to as a focus sentence, the topic sentence helps organize the paragraph by
summarizing the information in the paragraph. In formal writing, the topic sentence is usually the first sentence in a paragraph (although it doesn't always have to be).

Purpose of the Topic Sentence


A topic sentence essentially tells what the rest of the paragraph is about. All sentences after it have to give more information about the sentence, prove it by offering facts
about it, or describe it. For example, if the topic sentence concerns the types of endangered species that live in the ocean, then every sentence after that needs to expound
on that subject.

Topic sentences also need to relate back to the thesis of the essay. The thesis statement is like a road map that will tell the reader or listener where you are going with this
information or how you are treating it.

Topic Sentences and Controlling Ideas


Every topic sentence will have a topic and a controlling idea. The controlling idea shows the direction the paragraph will take.

Here are some examples:

Topic Sentence: There are many reasons why pollution in ABC Town is the worst in the world.
The topic is pollution in ABC Town is the worst in the world and the controlling idea is many reasons.

Topic Sentence: To be an effective CEO requires certain characteristics.


The topic is To be an effective CEO and the controlling idea is certain characteristics.
Topic Sentence: There are many possible contributing factors to global warming.
The topic is "contributing factors to global warming" and the controlling factor is "many reasons."

Topic Sentence: Fortune hunters encounter many difficulties when exploring a shipwreck.
The topic is exploring a shipwreck and the controlling idea is many difficulties.

Topic Sentence: Dogs make wonderful pets because they help you to live longer.
The topic is "dogs make wonderful pets" and the controlling idea is "because they help you to live longer."

Topic Sentence: Crime in poverty-stricken areas occurs as a result of a systemic discrimination.


The topic is "crime in poverty stricken areas" and the controlling idea is "systemic discrimination."

Topic Sentence: Teen pregnancy may be prevented by improved education.


The topic is "teen pregnancy may be prevented" and the controlling idea is "improving education."

Topic Sentence: Cooking requires a number of different skills.


The topic is "cooking" and the controlling idea is "many different skills."

Topic Sentence: It is important to be ready before buying a house.


The topic is "before buying a house" and the controlling idea is the importance of being ready.
Topic Sentence: Graduating from high school is important for many different reasons.
The topic is "graduating from high school" and the controlling idea is "many different reasons."
Topic Sentence: Having a first child is difficult because of the significant adjustments in your life.
The topic is "having a first child" and the controlling idea is "significant adjustments in your life."
Topic Sentence: Remodeling a kitchen successfully requires research and a good eye.
The topic is "remodeling a kitchen" and the controlling idea is "requires research and a good eye."

As you can see, the topic sentence provides a focus for the reader or listener. It tells what the paragraph is about. The controlling idea helps the audience understand what
you are saying.

Topic sentences can be about almost anything, as long as they set the tone for the paragraph and relate back to the thesis or the main idea of the paper.

Read more at http://examples.yourdictionary.com/examples-of-topic-sentences.html#xvXHvAHGy34uMjoF.99

How Can I Keep a Meaningful Journal?


Spencer Jensen

Transcript of How Can I Keep a Meaningful Journal?

Decide on a Specific, Convenient Time and Place to Write


Write Stories and Record Experiences
Record How the Lord has Blessed Us
Record Reality-The Good and the Bad
One of the first steps to keeping a journal is to figure out the basics.
When and how am I going to keep a journal? Some people like to keep their journal on a computer and some in a actual, paper journal.
Some write topically, and some write in day to day experiences.
Set a regular schedule for yourself. It's good to have a daily, or at the very least weekly, opportunity to write, so we can write while the experiences and
thoughts are still fresh in your mind. Make sure you include the important details, and remember the old saying: 'Failing to plan is planning to fail.'
Count the Fs
How many Fs are in this sentence?
Finished files are the result
of years of scientific study and plenty of frugal planning
How many did you get?
There are seven! Many people ignore the Fs in 'of'. Somehow, there is something in those little words that makes them easily overlooked. Similarly, some
people overlook the importance of writing in a journal.
Don't make that mistake!
One thing that is helpful is to write down stories and experiences things that have happened to all of us. For example, most of us could write a personal
experience based on these questions:
-When was a time the lord answered your prayers?
-When was a time you did a service to somebody?
-When was a time that your testimony was strengthened?
-When was a time that a scripture helped you through a problem?
-When was a time your followed a prompting from the holy ghost, and how did it bless you?
Hey Guys!
Think keeping a journal isn't manly enough for you? check out the Manly Book of Experiences, and start recording in it to show your posterity you were a
true man.
Write Feelings
One way to make our journals more meaningful is to write down how we feel, not just what we did. A journal that sounds like a robot-"Got up, got dressed,
went to school, took test." -Lacks meaning. Compare to this journal entry:
"I took my dreaded algebra test today, Man, math is tough for me. But guess what? All my studying paid off and I pulled an A! I'm glad I didn't give up on
this class...it's paying off." Writing how we feel helps future readers get a taste of our lives. Writing down feelings can happen in a lot of ways. For
example, Try writing journal entries based on these questions:
-When was a time you felt afraid?
-How do you feel about your family?
-When was a time you were embarrassed?
-What does it feel like for you to be led by the Holy Ghost?
-When was a time you felt like you were in the presence of a prophet
-when was a time you felt loved?
-How are you feeling today, right now?
Taking time to write down our thoughts and feelings will often spark other insights into your life experiences that you may have forgotten. Lets make sure
we don't get so caught up in writing about the facts of our day-to-day life that we forger to record how we feel about life.
One thing we can always write about is how the lord has blessed us. President Wilford Woodruff said, "Should we not have respect enough to God to make
a record of those blessings which [God] pours out upon us...? I think we should."
President Henry B. Eyring suggested:
"As you start to write, you could ask yourself, 'How did God bless me today?' if you do that long enough and with faith, you will find yourself remembering
blessing. And sometimes, you will have gifts brought to your mind which you failed to notice during the day, but which you will then know were a touch of
God's hand in your life. '
Tonight, ask yourself, "How did God bless me today? pause and think about this, and write what comes to mind."
Sometimes we are tempted to record only the good, positive events of our lives, leaving out anything that would appear less than perfect. Maybe we are
trying to make ourselves appear more than we really are. We need to keep in mind that "Truth is knowledge of things as they are, and as they were."
Most of our lives are not all sunny days and blue skies. If we record our journals to make them appear as such, Then those who read them down the road
wont get a true feel for the events that shaped and molded us, nor will they be able to learn how to overcome their own adversity by learning from us.
President Spencer W. Kimball, one of the great journal-keepers of our time, said, "Begin today and write...your goings and your comings, your deeper
thoughts, your achievements, and your failures, your associations, and your triumphs, your impressions, and your testimonies. We hope you will do
this...for this is what the Lord has commanded, and those who keep a personal journal are more likely to keel the lord in remembrance in their daily lives."
And, to Recap;
-Write feelings.
-Decide on a specific time to write.
-Write stories and and record experiences
-Record how the Lord has blessed you.
-Record reality-the good and the bad.

wikiHow to Write a Journal Entry


Three Methods:Sample EntriesJournaling for YourselfJournalism for SchoolCommunity Q&A

A journal can be a chronicle of your daily activities, a summary of your most intimate thoughts, or simply a way to keep yourself on-track while you
complete an assignment. To write a journal entry for yourself, consider writing about the events of your day, secrets you need to get off your chest, or
random trains of thought. To write a journal entry for school, read the assignment carefully, reflect on what you've learned, and write your analysis of the
information being reviewed. The exact rules of why, when, where and how you write are probably yours to determine in either case, but these points are
usually good places to start.

Journaling for Yourself


1
Find something that can become your journal. You can use a notebook, legal pad, blank book, word processor, journaling application like Red Notebook, or you can
also buy journals with locks at Staples or whatever you like for your journal. Just make sure that it contains blank pages you can write on, and that the pages are bound
up so they won't scatter and get lost.

2
Find a writing tool. If you chose to use a word processor in Step 1, you can skip this step. If you're using an actual book, locate a pen you like. (You can use pencil to
write in your journal, but it will fade dramatically over time.) Some journal-keepers have a particular brand of pens that they prefer, or they favor a certain style (such as
gel pen over ballpoint). Either way, your writing implement should feel comfortable in your hand and help you write at a pace you enjoy.

3
Set up a routine. You might want to bring your journal with you wherever you go, so that you can write down your thoughts as they strike you. You could choose a
particular time each day to sit down and clear your head. Whatever you decide, make it a habit. Journaling as part of a routine will make you more likely to stick with it.

4
Choose a setting that's conducive to writing. Place yourself in an environment that makes you feel like writing, whether it's the privacy of your own room or a busy
coffee shop. If you're not sure where you like to write, try out a few different locations at different times during the day.

5
Date your entry. This may seem a real drag, but this is the only real rule when it comes to keeping a journal. Youll be amazed just how useful having each entry dated
can be.

6
Start writing. As you begin your journal entry, write down your thoughts as they occur to you. If you're stumped, start out by discussing what you did during the day, or
any major epiphanies you've had lately. These topics might lead you to other interesting topics about with you can write.
o Try to see your journal as "thinking on paper." Your thoughts don't need to be perfectly constructed or written with the right grammar and punctuation.
Instead, try to think of your journal as a space where you can write out and organize your thoughts and feelings.
o Don't feel self-conscious. Unless you're planning on showing your journal to someone else, remember that it's just for your eyes and don't worry about
what other people think. Feeling free to express yourself is a vital part of keeping a meaningful journal.

7
Be creative. Try incorporating different styles of writing into your journal, such as lists, poems, screenplays or stream-of-consciousness writing. You could also include
artwork such as sketches, drawings and collages.

8
Know when to stop. You might stop writing as soon as you feel like you've exhausted your thoughts, or after you've reached a certain page limit. Whatever you choose,
stop before you feel completely drained - remember, you want to have enough energy to come back to your journal and write again.

9
Reread what youve written, if you can. Either read it directly after making the entry or set aside a time to read your past entries. You can potentially gain a lot of
insight from going over your journal.

10
Keep writing. The more dedicated you are to your journal, the more valuable it becomes. Find ways to make journalism habit, and keep doing it.

Method 2
Journalism for School

1
Understand the assignment. Have you been assigned to keep a journal of your personal experiences, or a journal of your thoughts as you read a certain book? Whatever it is, make sure you read and
reread the assignment so that you understand it well.

2
Stick to a schedule. You'll probably need a set number of entries in your journal in order to pass the assignment. Instead of trying to write them all the night before the journal is due, try to keep a
schedule. If you forget to write your entries, set an alarm on your phone, or ask someone else to remind you periodically.

3
Date each entry. Start each journal entry by noting the date. If you want to note what time it is when you start writing, you can do that, too.

4
Start writing the entry. One or two lines beneath the date, start writing your journal entry. Here are some suggestions to consider if you're writing the journal for a school assignment:
o Reflect on what you've learned. How do you plan to apply it to your own life?
o Quote pieces of the book or assignment that were meaningful to you. After you've included the quote, write why you like it.
o Discuss your thoughts or impressions about the assignment. For instance, if you're supposed to write the journal as you read a book, you could talk about your reaction to a certain
character or chapter.

5
Write in first-person. Because a journal is meant to be a personal narrative, you should probably write it from a first-person perspective. That means using "I", "me", "mine" or "my" in your sentences.

6
Make sure each entry is long enough. If your assignment specifies how long each entry is supposed to be, stick to that number. If not, shoot for about 200 to 300 words per entry.

7
Conclude each entry with a closing thought. As you're wrapping up your entry for the day, it might be nice to summarize your thoughts in a sentence or two. For
instance, you could start with "What I've really learned today is..." or "I'd like to spend more time thinking about..."

JOURNAL - A daily written record of (usually personal) experiences and observations. It is actually a Diary.
Benefits of Journal Writing
1. Release of emotions
2. Writing meditation
3. Self-awareness
4. Ownership of feelings
5. Honesty with self
6. Demonstrates growth
7. Reflecting about the past

9 Components of Journaling
1. Self-awareness
2. Self-improvement
3. Privacy
4. Clear thinking
5. Stress Relief
6. Memory building and learning from past experiences
7. View emotions from a distance
8. Enhances friendship
9. Therapeutic effects

Example:

January 12, 2012

Today I started my research on Lewis Carroll for our Authors Research Paper. Im glad I chose Lewis Carroll, because Alice in Wonderland has always been
one of my favorite books. Im excited to learn more about him as I do more research.

January 14, 2012

Today I found a lot of books at the library on Lewis Carroll and read some more interesting things I had no idea about! The thing Im most interested in
right now is the real Alice that his Alice books are based on.

January 21, 2012


My paper has been coming along great so far! Im not worried so much about structure right now, because Im still doing research and think that once I
know exactly where I want my paper to go, itll basically write itself.