This could be used at home to help students with their homework when writing sentences. This is a perfect page for your child to use as a visual to improve their sentences as they are writing. As I started to teach adjectives in my classroom, I felt like my students needed a visual to remind them of what an adjective is.
How to Place Adjectives in Order| The English Student. This blog post contains an easy-to-understand explanation of the rules for correctly ordering multiple adjectives being used to describe a single noun, as well as the above visual aid, example sentences, and a short self-quiz for students. This could be valuable for helping higher proficiency ELLs understand this slightly tricky nuance of English.
Change this to "How do you think the character feels?" and hang in story corner to facilitate discussions. Might help students elaborate a little on the "good", "bad" and "sad" answers that sometimes lean on. At the bottom, add a "why do you think that" or a "how do you know" to help with inferencing.
FOOD ADJECTIVES LIST: Click on the image to get a free printable version. If you're trying to get your children beyond 'yucky' and 'yummy' you could give them this adjective sheet to help them describe what a food tastes like. This can help them move past whether they are supposed to like it or not and focus them on just experiencing and describing it. Let them be food critics!