• Resource ID: E6RdM2L6
    • Grade Range: 6
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    OnTrack logo Understanding Drama

    You will learn how to explain a playwright’s use of dialogue and stage directions.

    • 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: E6RdM2L2
    • Grade Range: 6
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    OnTrack logo Make Connections Between and Across Literary Texts

    You will learn how to make connections between and across texts, including other media (e.g., film, play), and provide textual evidence.

    • Resource ID: E6RdM2L7
    • Grade Range: 6–8
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    OnTrack logo Understanding Poetry

    You will learn the importance of graphical elements (e.g., capital letters, line length, word position) in the meaning of a poem.

    • Resource ID: E6RdM2L3
    • Grade Range: 6
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    OnTrack logo Explain the Influence of Setting on Plot Development in Literary Text/Fiction

    You will learn how the setting in a story can influence the development of the plot.

    • Resource ID: PBS460
    • Grade Range: K–5
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Wheel of Fitness

    This Kindergarten through 5th grade video is similar to Wheel of Fortune. Students are chosen to spin the Wheel of Fitness and perform the exercise shown. 

    • 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: PBS458
    • Grade Range: 3–5
    • Subject: Social Studies

    PBS Learning Media

    In this video segment from Nature, we learn that dogs were the first creatures to be domesticated. Ancient people thought of dogs as creatures of magic and as spiritual guardians. Dogs were often sacrificed and buried with people to protect them with their magical powers.

    • 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: PBS398
    • Grade Range: 1–5
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media How to Recognize a Phrase | No Nonsense Grammar

    A phrase is a group of related words that does not include both a subject and a verb. It only has one or the other!

    • Resource ID: PBS410
    • Grade Range: 3–5
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Using Commas and Quotations | No Nonsense Grammar

    Quotations and commas are two very useful punctuation tools that indicate dialogue and brief pausing in sentences. Learn how to use them correctly!

    • Resource ID: PBS414
    • Grade Range: 3–5
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Antonyms and Synonyms

    In this 3rd through 5th grade video, students learn about synonyms and antonyms through physical activity. The teacher calls out a series of commands.

    • Resource ID: E6RdM2L5
    • Grade Range: 6
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    OnTrack logo Analyze (Describe) Point of View in Literary Texts/Fiction

    You will learn how to analyze different points of view, including first-person, third-person omniscient, and third-person limited.

    • Resource ID: E6RdM2L4
    • Grade Range: 6
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    OnTrack logo Analyze the Development of Plot through Characters in Literary Text/Fiction

    You will learn how the internal and external responses of the characters, including their motivations and conflicts, contribute to the development of the story’s plot.

    • Resource ID: E6WrM1L4
    • Grade Range: 6
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    OnTrack logo Write an Expository/Procedural Text from Several Sources

    You will learn how to write an expository/procedural text that synthesizes ideas from several sources.

    • 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: PBS390
    • Grade Range: 1–5
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Using Proper Punctuation for Titles | No Nonsense Grammar

    Small works (short stories, essays, magazine and newspaper articles, etc.) are indicated with the use of quotation marks. Larger works, such as books or movies, are indicated either through italics (in typing) or underlining (handwriting).

    • Resource ID: PBS411
    • Grade Range: 2–6
    • Subject: ELA & Reading

    PBS Learning Media Reflexive Pronouns and Subjects | No Nonsense Grammar

    Reflexive pronouns reflect the subject of the sentence. A reflexive pronoun is a pronoun that is preceded or followed by the noun, adjective, adverb, or pronoun to which it refers within the same clause.

    • 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: 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.