Change this to "How do you think the character feels?" and hang in story corner to facilitate discussions. Might help students elaborate a little on the "good", "bad" and "sad" answers that sometimes lean on. At the bottom, add a "why do you think that" or a "how do you know" to help with inferencing.
This Emotions Adapted Books, "How Would You Feel" Mini-Bundle focuses on understanding emotions and includes 2 "How Would You Feel?" Adapted Books, and 1 set of "How Would You Feel Task Cards?" In each activity, students are given a scenario and asked to identify the emotion that they would feel that situation. The first adapted book, "How Would You Feel?" 1, focuses on the identifying the following emotions/feelings: happy, sad, angry, frustrated, excited, and sad.
Use the idea of a bubble as a way to talk about personal space and boundaries. It is a sacred space, vital and essential to our growth and happiness. It protects us from the energy we automatically pick up from each other and allows us to deal with our own emotions without being bombarded by outside information. www.plantlovegrow.com
Happy / Sad Sorting Sort each photograph by whether the person looks happy or sad. I Googled "happy" and "sad" faces, printed them onto cardstock and laminated them. You could also use pictures cut out of magazines or photographs you have on hand. ~Social Skills, Sorting / Categorizing~
These Identifying Emotions Activities: Sorting Emotions With Real Photos include 6 unique sorting mats that focus on identifying emotions. Photos include men, women, children, and people from many cultures. (Please see preview photos for details.) At an independent workstation, center or language group, students complete the following sorting and classification activities. Sorting Happy Sorting Sad Sorting Angry Sorting Excited Sorting Surprised Sorting Scared