Put the Four Seasons in Order
Note: If you find the verbal instructions challenging, you can ask your teacher or a parent for a demonstration. Watch them as they perform the task, explaining the process as they go. This can provide additional guidance if needed.
- Drag and drop images from the bottom of the screen to the corresponding boxes at the top. The boxes represent the four seasons: winter, spring, summer, and fall.
- Examine each image and decide which season it best corresponds to.
- Carefully place the image in the correct box that represents the season you have chosen.
- Once all images have been sorted into the appropriate boxes, take a moment to review your work.
- Confirm that each image is in the correct season box by checking for accuracy.
- After ensuring that all images are accurately placed, you have successfully completed the activity!
You can also print this activity out, cut out the images, and place or paste them in the correct boxes.
Practical Applications and Hands-On Experiences
Bridging the seasonal sorting activity to practical tasks and real-world experiences can enhance the learning process and make it more engaging. Here are some ideas:
- After completing the sorting activity, students can engage in seasonal cooking or baking. For example, they can make hot cocoa in winter, make flower-shaped pottery in spring, create refreshing lemonade in summer, or prepare pumpkin-related treats in fall.
- Crafts and Art:
- You can also extend the seasonal theme to crafts and art projects. Students can create seasonal decorations using materials that represent each season. This could include making snowflakes for winter, crafting paper flowers for spring, creating sun catchers for summer, or designing fall-themed collages.
- Nature Exploration:
- Take the learning outdoors! Encourage students to explore nature and observe the changes that occur in each season. They can document their findings through drawings, photographs, or collecting items. This hands-on experience will deepen their understanding of the characteristics of each season.
- Weather Observations:
- Connect the sorting activity to real-time weather observations. Students can use visual items to demonstrate understanding of temperature, precipitation, etc. This helps them associate specific weather conditions with the seasons, reinforcing what they learned in the sorting task.
- Seasonal Sensory Activities:
- Engage students in sensory experiences related to each season. For instance, they can feel and describe different textures associated with snow in winter, flowers in spring, sand in summer, and fallen leaves in fall. This sensory exploration adds a tactile element to the learning process.
- Seasonal Gardening:
- If possible, involve students in seasonal gardening activities. Planting flowers in spring, cultivating a summer vegetable garden, raking leaves in fall, or preparing the garden for winter can provide a hands-on connection to the seasons.
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Rachel Wise is the author and founder of Education and Behavior. Rachel created Education and Behavior in 2014 for adults to have an easy way to access research-based information to support children in the areas of learning, behavior, and social-emotional development. As a survivor of abuse, neglect, and bullying, Rachel slipped through the cracks of her school and community. Education and Behavior hopes to play a role in preventing that from happening to other children. Rachel is also the author of Building Confidence and Improving Behavior in Children: A Guide for Parents and Teachers.
“Children do best when there is consistency within and across settings (i.e., home, school, community). Education and Behavior allows us to maintain that consistency.”