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Year 3

Hello Year 3 :) 

Miss McCann and Miss Coffey miss you all very much! Each week, we will continue to set tasks on Purple Mash but here are some lessons on each subject for you to try. There is no pressure for you to complete everything but we would love to see some photographs of your work on our class Twitter pages! @3Mstannes @Y3Cstannes 

wb 29/6/20

Live daily English lessons!

Live Daily Maths Lessons!

Easter Maths



You can access lots of computing work on Purple Mash. It has been set for you in your 2Dos. 

Raspberry Pi also have lots of exciting computing learning opportunities. Click the link below.






Lent is the season when Christians practise both giving and giving-up, to identify with the complete self-offering of Jesus which is remembered in the liturgy of Holy Week and the Easter Triduum (Holy Thursday, Good Friday and Easter Vigil).


In his Gospel, Matthew makes it clear that in loving and caring for other people we are loving and caring for Jesus.

Please find above a selection of Healthy Eating activities you can do with your child, if you wish, there includes activities such as; a food journal for them to record their daily eating, sorting healthy and unhealthy foods and creating their own healthy lunch. 


Oracy at home 


We’re all keen for our children to build their literacy skills at school, and become confident readers and fluent writers. But developing a mastery of English isn’t just about reading and writing: it’s also about becoming a good speaker.

Oracy explained

Oracy is the ability to express yourself clearly and communicate with others effectively through spoken language.

‘It’s about having the vocabulary to say what you want to say, and the ability to structure your thoughts so that they make sense to others,’ explains Billie Dunne, senior programme manager at the National Literacy Trust.


6 ways to promote oracy at home

Try these techniques to help your child become a more confident communicator, in school and at home.

1. Read aloud to your child

Reading aloud to your child, well beyond the age they can read for themselves, combines the benefits of talking, listening and storytelling within one activity that helps children build their vocabulary, learn to express their thoughts, and understand the structure of language,’ says Billie.

2. Record a video diary

Many kids aspire to being vloggers or YouTube stars, so encourage them to start a video diary, either to chart their everyday life or to record special occasions like birthdays and holidays. For safety’s sake, keep these within the family rather than broadcasting them online.

3. Play word games

Games like 20 Questions, Guess Who? and I Spy are great for helping children use descriptive language and think critically about what they’re saying.

4. Talk about their day

Ask your child, ‘What did you do today?’ and they’ll often claim they can’t remember, so find different ways to talk about what they’ve been up to. Eating your evening meal as a family is a good way to encourage conversation, while older kids are often more chatty in the car, where they feel less like they’re being interrogated. You could also try our tips for asking the right questions to elicit information.

5. Phone a friend (or relative)

Persuade your child to take a break from text and WhatsApp and develop their speaking skills by making an actual phone call. ‘Encouraging them to speak to different family members on the phone or on a video call will build confidence,’ says Billie.

6. Go on a nature walk

This is a great phonics activity for young children, who can be encouraged to listen carefully to the sounds they hear – from traffic to birdsong – and describe them. They can also describe the natural sights they see, such as trees, animals and birds and the sky.


Can you paint details?

This activity focuses on painting skills but also looks at the paintings of Caravaggio. Included below is a Photopack of images and a PowerPoint to create a discussion of the artist's work