• Resource ID: E3RsM4L04
    • Grade Range: 9–12
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    OnTrack logo Documenting Sources and Writing a Bibliography/Works Cited (English III Research )

    You will learn how to cite your sources in the body of your research paper and write a works cited page according to the Modern Language Association (MLA) style manual.

    • Resource ID: E3RsM5L01
    • Grade Range: 9–12
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    OnTrack logo Strengthening Introduction, Thesis Statement, and Organization (English III Research)

    You will learn revision strategies you can use to strengthen your introduction and body of your paper.

    • Resource ID: PBS335
    • Grade Range: 1–4
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Forming and Using Possessive Nouns | No Nonsense Grammar

    Possessives show when a noun belongs to someone. It is often indicated with an apostrophe "s," but when words end in "s" only an apostrophe is added.
    Screen reader support enabled.

    • Resource ID: PBS339
    • Grade Range: 3–6
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Honk If You Agree

    In these two lesson plans, students will learn to identify issues of importance, form their opinions, and support those opinions with evidence and reason. They will also learn how to state their feelings in a persuasive manner.

    • Resource ID: PBS340
    • Grade Range: 1–4
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media What Are Collective Nouns | No Nonsense Grammar

    A collective noun is a word that refers to a group, such as a collection, a herd, a team!
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    • Resource ID: PBS341
    • Grade Range: 3–7
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Relative Adverbs | No Nonsense Grammar

    A relative adverb is a word that talks about a place, time, or reason for something. Remember the three "w's": where, when, and why.
    Screen reader support enabled.

    • Resource ID: PBS343
    • Grade Range: 2–6
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Proper Case of Pronouns | No Nonsense Grammar

    Pronoun case is determined by how we use the pronoun in a sentence. There are three ways: subjective, when the pronoun does something; objective, when something is done to our pronoun;

    • Resource ID: PBS344
    • Grade Range: 1–4
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media The Most Magical Magician's Convention | WordGirl

    Everyone in the Botsford family is excited to attend the Magician's Convention, except for Becky.

    • Resource ID: PBS345
    • Grade Range: 1–4
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Tim Botsford, Fashionista | WordGirl

    Mr. Botsford unknowingly starts the city's latest fashion trend.

    • Resource ID: PBS346
    • Grade Range: 1–4
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Hello There, Earth Kids! | WordGirl

    Rex, AKA Kid Math, is trying to keep his identity a secret from the kids at school, but he's not doing a very good job.

    • Resource ID: PBS354
    • Grade Range: K–5
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Music Video: Reading with Feeling

    The Burnham Brothers sing "Reading with Feeling," a song explaining the importance of reading with the feelings ascribed to the characters and events. This resource teaches reading techniques and fluency.

    • Resource ID: PBS355
    • Grade Range: 1–4
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Little Ol' Lucky Day | WordGirl

    When Becky registers for a mini golf tournament, she learns about honor in this competitive sport.
    Screen reader support enabled.

    • Resource ID: PBS356
    • Grade Range: 1–4
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media How to Use Conjunctions | No Nonsense Grammar

    Conjunctions are a part of a speech that connects different parts of a sentence, such as groups of words, clauses, or phrases.

    • Resource ID: PBS357
    • Grade Range: 3–8
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Using the Correct Verb Tense | No Nonsense Grammar

    Verb tense is used to show when an action occurs, whether it is in the past, the present, or the future.

    • Resource ID: PBS358
    • Grade Range: 1–4
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media How to Use the Correct Capitalization | No Nonsense Grammar

    Capitalizing is extremely important. Not only is it proper writing, but it also makes writing look polished and finished. Learn what should be capitalized and what shouldn't!

    • Resource ID: PBS359
    • Grade Range: 1–4
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media How to Use Reference Materials | No Nonsense Grammar

    A dictionary is one of the most useful reference books anybody could ever use. Learn how to properly understand a dictionary's formatting and content!

    • Resource ID: PBS361
    • Grade Range: 1–5
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media How to Use Prepositions | No Nonsense Grammar

    Prepositions indicate locations, whether physical or in time. Around, in, outside, before, during. Prepositions help us know the when and where!

    • Resource ID: PBS373
    • Grade Range: 2–4
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Irregular Plural Nouns | No Nonsense Grammar

    While plural nouns often indicate more than one of something with a simple "s" or "es," irregular plural nouns do not. They change the word entirely. Elf becomes elves, tooth becomes teeth!

    • Resource ID: PBS387
    • Grade Range: 3–7
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Using the Present Progressive Tense | No Nonsense Grammar

    Present progressives describe an action in progress, or something that started in the past and is still happening. It is formed with the helping "to be" verb in the present tense and the present participle of the verb.

    • Resource ID: PBS388
    • Grade Range: 1–5
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Simple and Compound Sentences | No Nonsense Grammar

    A sentence is a group of words that expresses a complete thought. A simple sentence contains a subject and a verb and by itself contains a complete thought. A compound sentence contains two independent clauses joined by a coordinator: for, and, nor, but, or, yet, so.