During the conference, which was accessed during a live online stream by viewers in more than 170 countries, there were at least 15 different talks given by the various guests, which can be accessed at Tmstrangefire.org.
Ready-to-use slideshow introduces students to key elements of home fire safety. The slideshow covers three important fire safety points: smoke alarms are important, plan and practice a fire escape plan, and call 9-1-1 from outside the home. Can be used in the classroom and remotely. For detailed lesson plans on these, and other topics, visit our Learn Not to Burn resources for grades K-2.
These two choice boards are great for students and their families to learn about fire safety. The student choice board gives independent practice and can be done at home or in the classroom. The family choice board gives families and caregivers a chance to work together to create their own fire safety plan at home.
Fire safety starts with making good choices. Learn about three ways to help keep yourself safe when it comes to fire. This nonfiction book will give you important fire safety tips about staying safe around hot things, knowing the sound a smoke alarm makes, and what to do in an emergency.
Help Sparky the Fire Dog practice his home fire escape plan before going to the carnival! When you hear the Beep, Beep, Beep of a smoke alarm, help him find a safe way to his outside meeting place, unlocking three cool mini-games that teach addition, spelling and problem solving skills.
Sparky the Fire Dog's new free trivia app challenges students to work alone or team up with friends and classmates to answer questions on standards-aligned subjects like math, science, pop culture and fire safety.
Sparky the Fire Dog and his friends set out to solve a mystery in The Case of the Missing Smoke Alarms, a free app that teaches kids fire-safety skills with a compelling new story, standards-aligned materials and loads of fun tappable animations.
Written by New York Times bestselling authors, this free eBook is ideal for reinforcing fire-safety messages with students while building critical skills in reading comprehension, fluency, vocabulary, and more. Rescue Dogs, Firefighting Heroes, and Science Facts meets Common Core State Standards in English, Language Arts, Social Studies, and Science through a combination of nonfiction, fictional stories, scientific diagrams, and poetry.
NFPA created the Learn Not to Burn Preschool Program in 1991 to address the high risks children under the age of five face in regards to fatal home fires.The updated program integrates literacy, movement, music, and dramatic play to provide a developmentally appropriate learning experience for preschool-aged children.Five lessons tap into varied learning styles to reinforce the safety concepts for young children. The behaviors and strategies addressed in the revised program are guided by research related to fire and life safety messaging and young children including the use of positively-framed messages, opportunities for active engagement and encouragement of family involvement.The Learn Not to Burn Preschool Program lessons are intended for 3-5 year old children.Available in English and Spanish.
Learn Not to Burn (LNTB) Kindergarten presents six fire-safety messages using classroom lesson, activities and home connections. It can be taught as a stand-alone fire safety unit or easily integrated in language arts core curriculum lessons. The fire department can be invited to the classroom throughout the program to support the fire-safety messages taught. LNTB is an easy to use flexible guide for teachers to respond to the needs of the classroom. Make time for fire safety in your classroom.
Learn Not to Burn Grade 1 presents six fire safety messages using classroom lessons, activities and home connections. It can be taught as a stand-alone fire safety unit or easily integrated in language arts core curriculum lessons. The fire department can be invited to the classroom throughout the program to support the fire safety messages taught. Learn Not to Burn is an easy to use flexible guide for teachers to respond to the needs of the classroom. Make time for fire safety education in your classroom.
Learn Not to Burn Grade 2 presents six fire safety messages using classroom lessons, activities and home connections. It can be taught as a stand-alone fire safety unit or easily integrated in language arts core curriculum lessons. The fire department can be invited to the classroom throughout the program to support the fire safety messages taught. Learn Not to Burn is an easy to use guide for teachers to respond to the needs of the classroom. Make time for fire safety education in your classroom.
(Grades 3-5) Help your students understand the risk of injury from a fire, and partake in community responsibility through the Great Chicago Fire lesson plan and handouts. Use the video along with the activity!
Students will play on teams to answer a series of fire-safety questions and connect the dots, learn to distinguish among sentence types, discover how fires burn and how they can be extinguished, and more. Download the White Board and the Flip Chart lessons for your classroom.
The demise of the two young priests is unnatural, sudden and strange. It takes place in a mysterious environment, a place of powerful and dangerous forces. They are removed from the camp, but the text contains no mention of their burial. Thus, the final rites of death are apparently left unfinished. This liminal state between life and death, an enormous, yet ill-defined loss, has parallels in the experience of modern families who struggle with a diagnosis of brain death in a loved one.
Always use caution when opening (such as by double-clicking) files that come from someone you do not know, or if you were not expecting them. This includes email attachments, instant messaging file transfers, and other files you may have downloaded from the Internet. Any time that you download from a source that has not previously earned your trust, you should take extra precautions. This is because a downloaded file might have a name or icon that makes it appear to be a document or media file (such as a PDF, MP3, or JPEG), when it is actually a malicious application. A malicious application disguised in this manner is known as a \"Trojan.\"
If you are unsure of what the Kind for a particular document type should be, you can compare it with documents you may already have that are of that type, or you may be able to open an application directly and create and save a new document of that type. Use Get Info to display the Kind of your existing documents, and compare this with the Kind of the document you received or downloaded
There are a number of Kind types that identify applications. Use caution if the email attachment or downloaded file has a Kind that includes the word \"Application\" or is otherwise suspicious. The following is a list of other application types that also require caution:
Mac OS X 10.4 Tiger includes download validation. Several Apple applications use this feature to provide additional checking for content obtained from a network. If you open an attachment in Mail, and it is actually an application rather than a document, Mac OS X's download validation will warn you about unsafe file types, and you should cancel if you have any doubts about the file. If you save an attachment or drag it to a folder, use the Finder to inspect it as described above. If you were expecting a document, but the Finder indicates you received an application, do not open that file. Instead, delete it immediately. 153554b96e