Log In

The premier one-stop website for live, interactive learning experiences. Live, interactive learning experiences.

0
Program image

Patriotism! GREAT addition to Constitution Day activities!
This distance learning event looks at different aspects of citizenship including honesty, self-assurance, respecting the rights and responsibilities of others, persistence, patriotism, and obeying laws. In addition, students will discuss United State symbols that represent democracy. An important social studies lesson for elementary age students.

Program Rating

   based on 52 evaluation(s).


Book it!

About This Program

Cost

By Request: $85.00


If you require special bridging to make this connection successful, each school is responsible for scheduling the bridge, and all associated fees with the connection.

There is a 30 student maximum on all MVESC connections.
It is the goal of the MVESC Distance Learning Program to maintain high quality student interaction with the presenters. Limiting the number of students per session will ensure successful connections.
a. All sessions will be charged a $85.00 instructional fee.
b. For sites that go over the student maximum, an additional $25.00 (overage fee) will be applied.
c. This fee will be applied on your invoice at the end of the month.
d. For extra students added to a connection, an additional $25.00 fee will apply. (e.g. 31- 60 students—Site charged $85.00 instructional fee plus $25 overage fee; 61-90 students--Site charged $85.00 instructional fee plus $50.00 overage fee.)

Length

40-50 minutes


Target Audience

Education: Grade(s) Pre-K Students, Kindergarten, 1, 2Public Library: Library Patrons

Minimum participants:

no minimum

Maximum participants:

30


Primary Disciplines

Social Studies/History, Character Education


Program Delivery Mode

Videoconference - H.323 (Polycom, Cisco/Tandberg, LifeSize, etc...)



Booking Information

Book it!

Receive this program and 9 more for one low price when you purchase the CILC Virtual Expeditions package. Learn more

For more information contact CILC at (507) 388-3672

Provider's Cancellation Policy

Muskingum Valley Educational Service Center
Distance Learning Connection and Cancellation Policy 2012-2013


The Muskingum Valley Educational Service Center (MVESC) understands the occasional need to reschedule programs due to changing schedules, inclement weather, or technical difficulties; however, MVESC commits resources to a program the moment a reservation is received and presenters are scheduled. Presenters must be paid for their preparation, time, and travel. Please note the Distance Learning Cancellation Policy below:
1. The school will:
• Have an audience for the time and date the district scheduled the session and coordinate with teachers, technicians, coordinators, treasurers, and other parties prior to submitting the request;
• MVESC asks that anyone making a reservation please check school calendars for holidays, professional development days, and testing dates to avoid potential conflicts.
2. Failure of a school to have the audience available for the scheduled session will result in a $30 charge for the session. Scheduled events must be cancelled at least 24 hours in advance of the session to avoid the $30 cancellation fee. This fee is nonreturnable and may not be applied toward a future session.
3. MVESC strongly recommends performing a test connection at least two days prior to the event. The school has the right to cancel any program the day of the test if a successful connection cannot be made. In such a case, MVESC will not charge the $30 cancellation fee. If technical reasons prevent a successful connection on the day of the session, the $30 fee also will be waived. The $30 fee applies to all MVESC sponsored programming.
4. If you should not establish a connection, you MUST contact the MVESC by phone at the time of the connection (740-452-4518 x1133, or x1171) to notify the instructor. The MVESC will not waive the $30 fee if we are not notified that there is a connection issue.
5. If the connection you have registered for has materials that are sent by mail, you must supply the MVESC with the mailing address of the classroom that will receive the instruction. Failure to supply the MVESC with the proper address will result in additional fees for materials and postage. (The school will be charged for each kit sent by mail and the associated extra postage).
6. Taping of sessions is prohibited.
7. There is a 30 student maximum on all MVESC connections.
It is the goal of the MVESC Distance Learning Program to maintain high quality student interaction with the presenters. Limiting the number of students per session will ensure successful connections.
a. All sessions will be charged an $85.00 instructional fee.
b. For sites that go over the student maximum, an additional $25.00 (overage fee) will be applied.
c. This fee will be applied on your invoice at the end of the month.
d. For extra students added to a connection, an additional $25.00 fee will apply. (e.g. 31- 60 students—Site charged $85.00 instructional fee plus $25 overage fee; 61-90 students--Site charged $85.00 instructional fee plus $50.00 overage fee.)
8. All MVESC distance learning programs will only be scheduled upon receipt of a signed purchase order. These may be mailed or faxed to Leslie Charles at MVESC (740-455-6702). If you regularly schedule programs with MVESC, please provide a number for us to reference when invoicing for sessions completed. Invoices will be sent at the end of each month, and payment is required in U.S. dollars within 30 days of receipt.
We want this connection to be an enjoyable and valuable experience for both you and your students. We appreciate your feedback! Please don’t hesitate to contact us with questions, positive comments, or constructive criticism. We look forward to working with your classrooms in the future!

About This Provider

Content Provider logo

 

Muskingum Valley Educational Service Center

Zanesville, OH
United States

Student Connections
The MVESC offers numerous interactive student lessons. Student engagement is key! MVESC programming takes advantage of video streaming, live experimentation, electronic microscopes, and chromakey green screen technology to bring the learning experience alive for students. It is our mission to provide information, resources, and content to students through interactive video that would otherwise be inaccessible do to the limitations of time, money, and distance.

Professional Development
The MVESC Curriculum, Instruction and Assessment Department, including gifted services, is organized to support school districts in the areas of curriculum, instruction, assessment, professional development and educational resources. Please visit our professional development link for a complete current listing of the professional development video conference offerings that we provide throughout the year.

Contact:
Leslie Charles
leslie.charles@mvesc.org
74045245181133

Program Details

Format

1.Patriotic Slideshow - Introductions
2.Presenter will discuss each objectives for the video conference and question students on patriotism knowledge and Constitution Day history
3.Literature selection is read for student enjoyment (We Love the Flag by Pam Ryan)
4.Student questioning and interaction
5.5 pointed star activity
6.Patriotism facts (video streaming clips integrated with the discussion)
7.Game Time (students participate in an interactive game show)
8.Wrap up!

Objectives

The students will:
1. Identify different cultures through the study of holidays, customs and traditions.
2. Explore US citizenship
3. Develop an understanding of good citizenship qualities
4. Recognize symbols of the United States that represent democracy

Standards Alignment

National Standards

National Standards
Social Sciences:
Grades K-4
Civics

NSS-C.K-4.3 Principles of Democracy
What is the United States Constitution and why is it important?

NSS-C.K-4.5 Roles of the Citizen
What does it mean to be a citizen of the United States?
How does a person become a citizen?
What are important rights in the United States?
What are important responsibilities of Americans?
What dispositions or traits of character are important to the preservation and improvement of American democracy?
How can Americans participate in their government?

Language Arts:
Grades K-12


NL.ENG.K-12.1 Reading for Perspective
Students read a wide range of print and nonprint texts to build an understanding of texts, of themselves, and of the cultures of the United States and the world; to acquire new information; to respond to the needs and demands of society and the workplace; and for personal fulfillment. Among these texts are fiction and nonfiction, classic and contemporary works.

NL.ENG.K-12.3 Evaluation Strategies
Students apply a wide range of strategies to comprehend, interpret, evaluate, and appreciate texts. They draw on their prior experience, their interactions with other readers and writers, their knowledge of word meaning and of other texts, their word identification strategies, and their understanding of textual features (e.g., sound-letter correspondence, sentence structure, context, graphics).

NL.ENG.K-12.4 Communication Skills
Students adjust their use of spoken, written, and visual language (e.g., conventions, style, vocabulary) to communicate effectively with a variety of audiences and for different purposes.

NL.ENG.K-12.5 Communication Strategies
Students employ a wide range of strategies as they write and use different writing process elements appropriately to communicate with different audiences for a variety of purposes.

NL.ENG.K-12.6 Applying Knowledge

Students apply knowledge of language structure, language conventions (e.g., spelling and punctuation), media techniques, figurative language, and genre to create, critique, and discuss print and nonprint texts.

NL.ENG.K-12.7 Evaluating Data
Students conduct research on issues and interests by generating ideas and questions, and by posing problems. They gather, evaluate, and synthesize data from a variety of sources (e.g., print and nonprint texts, artifacts, people) to communicate their discoveries in ways that suit their purpose and audience.

NL.ENG.K-12.8 Developing Research Skills
Students use a variety of technological and information resources (e.g., libraries, databases, computer networks, video) to gather and synthesize information and to create and communicate knowledge.

NL.ENG.K-12.12 Applying Language Skills
Students use spoken, written, and visual language to accomplish their own purposes (e.g., for learning, enjoyment, persuasion, and the exchange of information).

TechnologyGrades K-12

NT.K-12.1 Basic Operations and ConceptsStudents demonstrate a sound understanding of the nature and operation of technology systems.

NT.K-12.2 Social, Ethical and Human IssuesStudents practice responsible use of technology systems, information, and software.
Students develop positive attitudes toward technology uses that support lifelong learning, collaboration, personal pursuits, and productivity.

NT.K-12.3 Technology Productivity Tools
Students use productivity tools to collaborate in constructing technology-enhanced models, prepare publications, and produce other creative works.

NT.K-12.4 Technology Communication Tools
Students use telecommunications to collaborate, publish, and interact with peers, experts, and other audiences.
Students use a variety of media and formats to communicate information and ideas effectively to multiple audiences.

NT.K-12.5 Technology Research ToolsStudents use technology to locate, evaluate and collect information from a variety of sources.
Students use technology tools to process data and report results.

NT.K-12.6 Technology Problem-Solving and Decision-Making ToolStudents use technology resources for solving problems and making informed decisions.
Students employ technology in the development of strategies for solving problems in the real world.

State Standards

Ohio Academic Content Standards
Kindergarten

History Standard
4. Recognize state and federal holidays and explain their significance.
People in Societies Standard
2. Identify different cultures through the study of holidays, customs and traditions utilizing language, stories, folktales, music and the arts.
Government Standard
1. Identify authority figures in the home, school and community.
2. Recognize symbols of the United States that represent its democracy and values including
a. the national flag
b. the Pledge of Allegiance
3. Identify purposes for having rules and ways that they provide order, security and safety in the home, school and community.
Citizenship Rights and Responsibilities Standard
1. Participate and cooperate in classroom activities.
2. Take personal responsibility to follow directions and rules.
3. Demonstrate the ability to make choices and take responsibility for personal actions.
4. Discuss the attributes and actions of a good citizen with emphasis on
a. trust
b. respect
c. honesty
d. responsibility
e. fairness
f. compassion
g. self-control
Social Studies Skills and Methods Standard
1. Listen for information.
4. Communicate information.
5. Work with others by sharing, taking turns and raising hand to speak.
Grade 1
History Standard
6. Relate stories of the heroism and the achievements of the people associated with state and federal holidays.
People in Societies Standard
3. Describe family and local community customs and traditions.
Government Standard
1. Recognize the role of authority figures in providing for the safety and security of individuals.
2. Explain how voting can be used to make group decisions.
3. Recognize symbols of the United States that represent its democracy and values including
a. the bald eagle
b. the White House
c. the Statue of Liberty
d. the national anthem
4. Recognize the need for rules in different settings and the need for fairness in such rules.
5. Discuss the consequences of violating rules.
Government Standard
1. Recognize the role of authority figures in providing for the safety and security of individuals.
2. Explain how voting can be used to make group decisions.
3. Recognize symbols of the United States that represent its democracy and values including
a. the bald eagle
b. the White House
c. the Statue of Liberty
d. the national anthem
4. Recognize the need for rules in different settings and the need for fairness in such rules.
5. Discuss the consequences of violating rules.
Social Studies Skills and Methods Standard

1. Obtain information about a topic using a variety of oral and visual sources.
4. Identify main ideas from oral, visual and print sources.
5. Communicate information orally or visually.
6. Display courtesy and respect for others in group settings including
a. staying on the topic
b. focusing attention on the speaker
Grade 2
People in Societies Standard
3. Explain how contributions of different cultures within the United States have influenced our common national heritage.
Government Standard
1. Identify leaders such as mayor, governor and president, and explain that they are elected by the people.
2. Explain how a system of government provides order to a group such as a school or community and why government is necessary including
a. making and enforcing laws
b. providing leadership
c. providing services
d. resolving disputes
3. Explain the importance of landmarks in the United States and the ideals that they represent including
a. the Washington Monument
b. the Jefferson Memorial
c. the Lincoln Memorial
4. Explain the purpose of rules in the workplace.
5. Predict the consequences of following rules or violating rules in different settings.
Citizenship Rights and Responsibilities Standard
1. Demonstrate skills and explain the benefits of cooperation when working in group settings
a. manage conflict peacefully
b. display courtesy
c. respect others
2. Demonstrate self-direction in tasks within the school community (e.g., classroom, cafeteria and playground).
3. Demonstrate citizenship traits including
a. honesty
b. self-assurance
c. respect for the rights of others
d. persistence
e. patriotism
Social Studies Skills and Methods Standard
1. Obtain information from oral, visual and print sources.
6. Use problem-solving/decision-making skills to identify a problem and gather information while working independently and in groups.