The Yoruba Nation

1. Who founded the Yoruba Nation?

Ans = Odùduwà was the founder of the Yoruba Nation 


2.  Who was the father of Odùduwà? 

Ans= Lamurudu was the father of Odùduwà 



3. Who was Odùduwà"s eldest son? 

Ans= Oduduwa's eldest son was Ọkànbi 



4. How many children did Ọkànbi have?

Ans= Ọkànbi had seven children 



5. How did the first town of Ilé-Ifè begin 

Ans= it began when Odùduwà and his men fled from Mecca





The Weight of your child's school bag may not be ideal for his or her age.

A Consultant Pediatrician writes:- 


As Schools  resume in several  states .
Sure you have bought a backpack for your child. Beautifully coloured with great  designs. 


Guess you have bought books also, Great !
But please do two things:-


1. Weigh your child on the bathroom scale. 


2. Weigh the backpack. 


3. Then weigh it with his/her books.
If the backpack with his/her books weigh more than 15% of his weight, 
Then you are asking for trouble.
The mathematics may be tough. 
So let's make it simple. 


Assuming your child weighs 20kg
15% of 20kg  is 3kg.
So if the backpack loaded with his/her  books weigh more than 3kg......
There is fire on the mountain.
You are requesting for backaches
Bad postures
And even spinal issues on the long term.

Way forward.....
Reduce the load


Distribute his books evenly in the pack
This helps share the weight 
Also get a backpack with a waist strap 
This reduces the pressure on his back
Now you know .......
So do the needful pls. 


May our children
excel mightily in school in Jesus name.

Happy Resumption

Complains are geniue feedbacks


Happy Resumption 


Dear life builders and moulders. 


Happy Resumption 



Hope you had enough rest during the long vacation 



Now that it is time for resumption, 

It is also a very good time to receive geniue feedbacks from your loving parents. 


Complains that may be good and some not very palatable 



But am telling you that these complains are good pointers to things that need modification, changes or attention. 


No publicity or complain is really bad as it look on the surface 



Take those complains and feedbacks in good fatih and make necessary adjustments if the need be 


Have a blissful academic resumption experience






Resumption Tips

*Resumption Tips*


As we prepare for 2019/2020 academic session, remember that and its up to us to protect our children in the little way we can despite the fact that all protection comes from GOD. Please let's consider these few tips

👏 Don't write your child's name where it can be easily seen. Remember that anyone who calls your child by name is no longer a stranger

👏Dont drop your child at the gate and zoom of. Make sure the child enters the class before you go

👏 Always call the teacher later to check if your ward is in class

👏 inform the teacher and school security if you will be coming late

👏 Make adequate alternative if you won't be opportuned to go to their school after closing.

👏 Don't put your total trust in Okada drivers and keke napep rider'

👏 If you have children below ten please ensure that their is an older adult to pick them

👏 Due to the rains, bush part will be very bushy, let them avoid these parts.
👏 Teach your child never to walk alone. 
👏Teach them not to accept ride in the scorching sun
👏 Teach them to stay in school when there is heavy rain. They are not to walk on gutters during rain, its base might be faulty,
👏 please let us endeavour to give our children food to school no matter what, they easily get carried away during break.
Make sure they carry bottle(s) of water so as not to beg for one in school. It can be disastrous.
 Finally, teach them to trust in God and pray 🙏at all times.  
I pray that Almighty God guide and protect our children. All attempt of the evil ones over their lives will be brought to shame.

Gbogbo wa la ma jere omo ooo...amin🙏🙏🙏🙏

Ayin ga eri uru di na izu umu ayin na aha jisos..Amem

10 Things Every Teacher Must Do On The First Day of School

*10 Things Every Teacher Must Do On The First Day of School*

There are 10 things that every teacher MUST DO on their first day of school. If they want their school year to be successful, then they cannot leave any of these 10 things out. Here they are in no particular order.

*THE FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL 'MUSTS'*

*1.)* Greet Your Students. As your cute little darlings are coming down the hallway, you need to be ready to help them out and greet them. This is definitely not the time to catch up with colleagues you haven't seen all summer. You need to help these Nervous Nellies feel better – and the best way to do that is by making them comfortable with your smile and warm greeting.

*2.) Have Work for Them Right Away (and All Day!).* 
When students enter the classroom – even on the first day of school – there should be something for them to do. This sets the tone for the entire year. They need to understand that, in your classroom, you get down to business and that working (and learning) is a priority. Now, obviously it's the first day, so you may be thinking, "What am I going to have them do on the first day when they enter?" Why not a questionnaire, such as an interest inventory, to get to know them more or have them write about their summer (a writing sample!)?

Make sure you have plenty of things to do on the first day. I always over-planned on the first day because I didn't know just how "this group" would move – were they tortoises or were they hares? You don't want to be standing there unprepared with a few hours left to go; that leads to classroom management issues.

*3.) Introductions.*

  Have each student introduce themselves. There are lots of fun games to play where students have to share a little about themselves.

*4.) Build Community.*

 Building community is important because then, throughout the year, you can work together like a team or a family. This can be done through various team building activities.

*5.) Teach Procedures.*

 It has to be done, but don't just have students just sit and take it all in at once. I made that mistake my first year teaching. I droned on for what probably seemed like decades for those poor kids – and you know what? – they didn't learn my procedures. Mention them as it is time. For instance, mention the procedures for lunch a few minutes before lunch. Seriously – otherwise it's "information overload" and "shut the teacher out" mode.

*6.) Enforce Rules*

 I know some teachers (myself included, at one time) that would not enforce rules on the first day of school because, well, it was the first day. BIG mistake. Make sure you introduce the rules (or create them together) right away and begin enforcing them on the first day – warnings and consequences. You usually don't have to worry about them on the first day of school because they are so incredibly sleepy and in denial that summer is over, but hey, you never know!

*7.) Question and Answer Time.*

This is one of my favorite things to do on the first day. It's a great opportunity for me to make connections with the students and begin building relationships with them. I provide students with a 3×5 index card and allow them to write down any questions they have. They can even ask questions about me. Sometimes the questions are silly and wild (and I answer them kind of silly back – but that is just me!). Not all students have questions, and that's okay. I answer the questions on the cards, and then I share with students a little about myself, including artifacts from my childhood, such as my report cards, my drawings, my handwriting (Mrs. Livingston, I finally finger-space between all my words!), and even pictures from when I was in elementary school. Students need to hear about your childhood and who you are outside the classroom. It helps them see that you also made mistakes and are human, too! The kids learn so much from it and love it!

*8.) Read.* 

Yes, read. On the first day, demonstrate the importance of literacy by creating a time for reading. If you don't want to drag out your library just yet (understandably so), then choose a read aloud – even a picture book that will pique their interest – and just slow down to enjoy reading. We need to create students who have a passion for reading and who enjoy it. (I'm biased, of course, because I love reading.


*9.) Observe and Assess.*

  I know, students get tested and tested and tested. I'm not saying it has to be a formal test, but the reality is that when they come into our classroom, we don't know exactly where they are academically. Sure, we have an idea because of their files and previous teachers. I like to get started right away, because the sooner I can get that information, the sooner I can start teaching. I can't stand "taking days off" so I can assess. Observation is another great way to take note who they are forming relationships with for when you start creating seating charts and so on. (Of course, if you can't get to this on the first day of school, then do try to get to it within the first week!).

*10.) Ease Their Nerves.* 

Students are very nervous on the first day of school. They are nervous about you as a teacher, about their class, about what they will learn this year, and so much more. Even if they have been in school for many years and have many of their friends in the same class – they are still nervous. Help them feel at ease by calming their nerves and giving them a heads up to what they will learn. I always try to give them a "preview," similar to a movie trailer, of what is to come throughout the school year and excite them.

Culled from

10 Things Every Teacher Must Do On The First Day of School

*10 Things Every Teacher Must Do On The First Day of School*

There are 10 things that every teacher MUST DO on their first day of school. If they want their school year to be successful, then they cannot leave any of these 10 things out. Here they are in no particular order.

*THE FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL 'MUSTS'*

*1.)*  Greet Your Students.  As your cute little darlings are coming down the hallway, you need to be ready to help them out and greet them. This is definitely not the time to catch up with colleagues you haven’t seen all summer. You need to help these Nervous Nellies feel better – and the best way to do that is by making them comfortable with your smile and warm greeting.

*2.)  Have Work for Them Right Away (and All Day!).*
When students enter the classroom – even on the first day of school – there should be something for them to do. This sets the tone for the entire year. They need to understand that, in your classroom, you get down to business and that working (and learning) is a priority. Now, obviously it’s the first day, so you may be thinking, “What am I going to have them do on the first day when they enter?” Why not a questionnaire, such as an interest inventory, to get to know them more or have them write about their summer (a writing sample!)?

Make sure you have plenty of things to do on the first day. I always over-planned on the first day because I didn’t know just how “this group” would move – were they tortoises or were they hares? You don’t want to be standing there unprepared with a few hours left to go; that leads to classroom management issues.

*3.)  Introductions.*

  Have each student introduce themselves. There are lots of fun games to play where students have to share a little about themselves.


*4.)  Build Community.*

 Building community is important because then, throughout the year, you can work together like a team or a family. This can be done through various team building activities.

*5.)  Teach Procedures.*

 It has to be done, but don’t just have students just sit and take it all in at once. I made that mistake my first year teaching. I droned on for what probably seemed like decades for those poor kids – and you know what? – they didn’t learn my procedures. Mention them as it is time. For instance, mention the procedures for lunch a few minutes before lunch. Seriously – otherwise it’s “information overload” and “shut the teacher out” mode.

*6.)  Enforce Rules*

 I know some teachers (myself included, at one time) that would not enforce rules on the first day of school because, well, it was the first day. BIG mistake. Make sure you introduce the rules (or create them together) right away and begin enforcing them on the first day – warnings and consequences. You usually don’t have to worry about them on the first day of school because they are so incredibly sleepy and in denial that summer is over, but hey, you never know!

*7.)  Question and Answer Time.*

This is one of my favorite things to do on the first day. It’s a great opportunity for me to make connections with the students and begin building relationships with them. I provide students with a 3×5 index card and allow them to write down any questions they have. They can even ask questions about me. Sometimes the questions are silly and wild (and I answer them kind of silly back – but that is just me!). Not all students have questions, and that’s okay. I answer the questions on the cards, and then I share with students a little about myself, including artifacts from my childhood, such as my report cards, my drawings, my handwriting (Mrs. Livingston, I finally finger-space between all my words!), and even pictures from when I was in elementary school. Students need to hear about your childhood and who you are outside the classroom. It helps them see that you also made mistakes and are human, too! The kids learn so much from it and love it!

*8.)  Read.*

Yes, read. On the first day, demonstrate the importance of literacy by creating a time for reading. If you don’t want to drag out your library just yet (understandably so), then choose a read aloud – even a picture book that will pique their interest – and just slow down to enjoy reading. We need to create students who have a passion for reading and who enjoy it. (I’m biased, of course, because I love reading.


*9.)  Observe and Assess.*

  I know, students get tested and tested and tested. I’m not saying it has to be a formal test, but the reality is that when they come into our classroom, we don’t know exactly where they are academically. Sure, we have an idea because of their files and previous teachers. I like to get started right away, because the sooner I can get that information, the sooner I can start teaching. I can’t stand “taking days off” so I can assess. Observation is another great way to take note who they are forming relationships with for when you start creating seating charts and so on. (Of course, if you can’t get to this on the first day of school, then do try to get to it within the first week!).

*10.)  Ease Their Nerves.*

Students are very nervous on the first day of school. They are nervous about you as a teacher, about their class, about what they will learn this year, and so much more. Even if they have been in school for many years and have many of their friends in the same class – they are still nervous. Help them feel at ease by calming their nerves and giving them a heads up to what they will learn. I always try to give them a “preview,” similar to a movie trailer, of what is to come throughout the school year and excite them.

Culled from
theowlteacher.com

List of Books for Bsic Six. September 2019

1.   Ugo C.English thematics and Quantitative 


2. Ugo C. Ugo English and Verbal 


3. Understanding Mathematics Book Six 


4.  Basic Science and Technology Book 6 by Nelson 

5.  Agricultural Science for Primary Schools Book 6 by Nelson


6.  Mastering English (Macmillian) by M. Ó. ODIAKA 

7. Modular Primary Social Studies Book 6 (Evans publisher)


8.  Civics Education for Primary Schools Bk 6


9. 
Home Econs Comprehensive Home Economics for Pry Sch 6


10. Twenty big notes (40 leaves) exercise books 

Mp3 Abaku clap

Hold on
Let practice.
Hold on, hold on..
Let practice
Lambonina
Atama
Abaku
Lambonina
Atama
Abaku Abaku
Lambonina
Atama

Teachers Recalibration Recap : The Millionaire Teacher

You cannot disdain something and still have it.
You must develop the culture of saving. If you don't save when it is small then you cannot save when it is big. 
Information is key. 

Family Traits. Social Studies. Jss 3 first term

A trait is a particular characteristic or feature of an individual.
Family Traits are characteristics which are inherited from parents and ancestors and are transmitted to young ones who are their children

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