Briefly describe what this activity is about.

Part 1: The Lesson Plan: You will design an art-based lesson plan involving music, movement, visual arts or dramatic play (or anything else you find artistic) along with assessment strategies that support creative expression, and then conduct the lesson and assessments with a young child (0-8 years old). Choose at least two of the content areas to address in your art lesson: Computer Science, English Language Arts, Health, Mathematics, Physical Education, Science, Social Emotional Learning, or Social Studies. If you cant implement this lesson due to COVID-19 pandemic, write this lesson plan in a hypothetical way. If you have a chance to implement this lesson without putting yourself and others in a risky situation, make sure to address the optional sections. The lesson plan can be written for a child or a group of children. Your overall writing should be a minimum of 1000words (minimum 1500 words for doctoral students) (excluding all the instructions, questions, explanations etc. provided by the professor and references if applicable). Make sure that you address each of the bold/underlined headings below in a substantial manner. Give enough details that someone who has your lesson plan could implement it with ease. Do not keep repeating yourself or write thoughtlessly to meet the word limit.

Description of the activity: Briefly describe what this activity is about.

What is the rationale for this activity?
What are you trying to achieve with this activity?
What would the children lean from this activity?
The lesson’s objectives must be clearly defined, be measurable, and in lined with Common Core standards or the standards of the state you live (if the lesson is for K, 1st, 2nd, or 3rd grade). Write down the standard entirely and provide a link for the standard. Remember to list at least two standards with different content areas: Computer Science, English Language Arts, Health, Mathematics, Physical Education, Science, Social Emotional Learning, or Social Studies.

Age range: What age group is this activity for?

Materials: What are all of the items needed to implement this activity?

Implementation/Procedures: Create a list of procedures step-by-step that state what the teacher/you will be doing and what the learner/the child will be doing to accomplish the objective of the lesson. List these procedures as if you are making a straightforward guide for someone else to follow as they teach your lesson, like a substitute teacher. If another person can follow the steps exactly as you would to teach your lesson, the steps are clear.
Please list your procedures in order from the beginning of the lesson to the end, step-by-step.

Closure: How are you going to conclude your lesson? How will you review the information learned from the activity with the learner in a meaningful manner? The closure wraps up the activity. The closure should restate the objective, discuss what was learned, and implement formal or informal assessments with the learner such as questions, summarizing the activity, or completing a performance task.

Assessment: How will the learner demonstrate what he or she has learned after the activity? How does the assessment tell you, as the teacher, whether or not your lesson was effective in reaching the objectives? The assessment should show how well the learner met the learning objectives and how effective the activity was at meeting the objectives. The assessment should address each standard the lesson is supposed to cover.

Enrichment: How will you adapt your lesson and activity to challenge learners? Give at least one specific example.
Intervention: How will you adapt instruction for struggling learners that need additional intervention, remediation, and support? Give at least one specific example.
Accommodation: How will you accommodate learners with special needs? Give at least one specific example.

Please keep in mind that adaptations for enrichment and interventions change the product the learner produces, the content that is taught to the learner, and the process in which the lesson is taught. If you are not currently teaching, address the differentiation methods in a hypothetical way.

Reflection (optional if you could not implement this lesson): How did your activity go? Did the activity go as planned? What would you do differently if you were to do this activity again?

Artifacts (not applicable, if you could not implement this lesson): Include pictures of the artifacts/products related to this activity. If the pictures include the childrens images, make sure that you have permission to do so.