Flax fish for Matariki - Fifi Colston instructions

Flax fish for Matariki - Fifi Colston instructions Link with "The Little Fishes" legend -

To celebrate Matariki we made a korowai. All of our toddlers made a collage feather and the teachers made one too, then we put them all together to make our cloak. This korowai is representative of all the children in our room. It was the central part of our wall display on Matariki this year.

To celebrate Matariki we made a korowai. All of our toddlers made a collage…

From Te Papa - Matariki Education Resource - This unit of work aims to raise your students’ awareness of Matariki, a significant festival that is celebrated throughout Aotearoa New Zealand. It is designed for both Early Childhood and Primary learners, and has cross curricular links with the 5 strands of Te Whāriki, as well as Social Sciences, Science, Literacy, and Learning Languages areas of the New Zealand Curriculum.

From Te Papa - Matariki Education Resource - This unit of work aims to raise…

Multiplication Football Game - Make Math Practice Fun!

Multiplication Football Game: Make Math Fact Practice Fun!

Multiplication Football Game: Make Math Fact Practice Fun! Great way to practice multiplication facts, and there is a link in the post to a math fact baseball game too!

Best Matariki books for Primary + FREE follow activity sheets! {Green Grubs Garden Club Blog}

I love having a positive and celebratory learning focus - especially in the middle of winter! Matariki has links to so many areas of the.

Did you know that the Matariki constellation is called ‘Subaru’ in Japan? Or that although we can normally only see 6-7 stars with the naked eye, there are actually over 400 included in the Matariki cluster? This 56 page mini booklet pack is designed to support your classroom discussions about Matariki. *Also included in this resource is a large wall display banner and a set of word wall cards.

Matariki {Let's celebrate Māori New Year!}

Did you know that the Matariki constellation is called 'Subaru' in Japan? Or that although we can normally only see stars with the naked eye, there are

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