More info: http://classroomcaboodle.com/teacher-resource/student-desk-arrangement/ Classroom seating arrangements make a huge difference in student behavior. Here's how to maximize learning, which stems from creating a "pay attention" environment... and pulling your troublemakers closer. Betsy Weigle | Classroom Caboodle.
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http://funmusicco.com/boomwhacker-warmup-tune/ Visit this page to download the free resource mentioned in this video.
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Watch more Flying Tips videos: http://www.howcast.com/videos/37631-How-to-Pick-a-Great-Airline-Seat Don't get stuck in a middle seat near a bathroom on your next flight. With a little time and effort, you can be sitting pretty. Step 1: Figure out your priorities There is no single "best seat" on an airplane — all have their pros and cons — so decide what's important to you. Legroom? Peace and quiet? A quick exit? A smooth ride? Step 2: Check out seats Don't assume anything about a seat without checking it out. Some bulkhead seats don't offer extra legroom, some "window" seats are between windows and therefore offer little view, and many exit seats, while providing more legroom, are narrower than other seats. Tip Find out what kind of plane you'll be on and then visit "seatexpert.com":http:// or "seatguru.com":http://. Click on any seat to see its pros and cons. Step 3: Buy a better seat Pay a small fee to ensure you get a seat with the most legroom. Many airlines now identify their best seats on their websites and charge for them accordingly. Step 4: Don't forget about reclining Take reclining into account. If you like to sit back, avoid the last rows in any section. If you hate people leaning into your lap, try to snare an exit seat; the seats in front of those rows usually don't recline. Tip Exit row seats are often not assigned until check-in. To snag one, get to the airport early. Step 5: Consider the pitch Consider the pitch of the seat, which is the distance between your seat and the one in front of you. You'll find this information on airline seat websites. Step 6: Take turbulence into account Take turbulence into account. If you're a white-knuckle flyer, sit over the front of the wing; that's where you're least likely to feel turbulence. Avoid the back, where you'll feel every bump. Step 7: Consider the noise If you need peace and quiet, avoid sitting in the back, where the engines are the loudest. And steer clear of the bulkhead, where families with babies are usually seated. Step 8: Book early When you buy your ticket, be sure to book your specific seat, either online or by calling the airline directly. Tip Increase your odds of sitting beside an empty middle seat by requesting a back row where either the aisle or window seat is already booked. The middle seats in back rows fill up last. Step 9: Check back the day before Check back 24 hours before your flight; this is when prime seating often is released. Plus, airlines occasionally switch planes, possibly turning your chosen seat into an undesirable one! Step 10: Join a good-seat program If you're a frequent flyer, consider joining an airline program that guarantees a good seat for an annual fee. Did You Know? The average airline seat in coach is just 17.2 inches wide.
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Go to http://www.funmusicco.com/boomwhackers-composition for associated resources mentioned in this video
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I'm excited about these kitchen Organizing tips, mostly because I seriously need a life, but also because they are actually pretty cool. Can a basket change your life? Yes, yes, it can my friends. O.K. So watch and get excited about organizing your kitchen! I know it's just cabinets, but it cabinets you use and look at EVERYDAY. Why not take 15 minutes and make them function better? Check out my website http://clutterbug.me or subscribe to my channel for more tips every week. Pre-order my NEW book for just $11.57 here: http://amzn.to/2jOhroD -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "5 Easy Summer Activity Ideas for Kids - Dollar Tree Summer Fun" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YoSBsAS9jQw -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
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http://mamanatural.com/ Mike and I are avid travelers and having a baby doesn't have to stop us from continuing this great love of ours. We've already taken Griffin on three airplane trips in his young 6 month-old life. While traveling with little ones takes a little more planning and patience, it can be done. Here are the top tips for traveling with babies that I've learned along the way. 1. Book flights outside of the "witching hour." With young babies, the later the date, the more fussy they become. I learned the hard way not to book a flight in the 3 to 7 p.m. window. It is much easier to take morning flights because babies are better rested, happier and therefore more adaptable. 2. Reserve a window seat. This gives you privacy for nursing or feeding and contains a "wall" (the window) to lean against which helps with a squirmy baby. You are also in charge of the amount of light coming in through window shade, which helps when trying to get a baby to nap. An added bonus, some babies also like to look out windows... a nice diversion! 3. Go to gate early and see if you can be seated next to an empty seat. If the plane isn't full, most airline attendants will let you move to a seat next to an empty seat. This is a HUGE score. We brought Griffin's car seat onboard and strapped him in the empty seat between Mike and I. He fell asleep easily because he's in his own space and familiar with being in there for naps. 4. Bring a travel companion. If possible, be sure a husband, companion, friend or family member comes with you. This will allow you to take bathroom breaks and help you lug around all of the baby gear. In fact, I would seriously consider not traveling if you have to go alone. 5. Be prepared to nurse, nurse, nurse. Wear an easy access top and bra so baby can nurse liberally throughout flight, especially during take off. I also brought along a pacifier, which Griffin only gets in special occasions, as another tool to help soothe him during the flight. 6. Bring toys. Just a few of his/her favorites that pack well and aren't horribly loud. Again, this brings some of the familiar to the foreign environment. They are also a great way to entertain baby during long flights. 7. Pack for plane. Bring along a little bag filled with a few toys, pacifier (if you use), extra diapers, wipes, changing and burp cloths, a change of clothes and an extra sweatshirt and blanket. Babies like to touch everything and put things in their mouths so the wipes are critical to keep the germs at bay. While I'm not a germaphob, planes are filled with new exposures to the baby that could prove harmful, especially if they are not vaccinated. Extra clothes and diapers are obviously important in case there is a diaper blowout. Fun times. 8. Bring a baby carrier. My personal favorite is the Ergo carrier. If you don't have an extra seat for the car seat, you can use the carrier to rock your baby to sleep. I find that it worked much better than trying to create a bed on the airline tray! 9. If you can, wait till baby is 6 months. We went to California when Griffin was 4 months and I found that was a tough age. He was "awake" enough to be restless and bored but he was also young enough to be a hot mess if he missed a nap. By 6 months, babies sleep cycles are more ingrained and they are more resilient. If they miss a nap, they can roll with it better making for a better traveling experience all around. I even think 0-4 weeks would be better than 2-4 months since babies are still in that newborn "haze" and can sleep pretty much anywhere. 10. Be gentle with yourself and baby. Despite your best efforts, sometimes babies just need to cry on a plane. Griffin went "code red" for twenty minutes on his first flight and all I could do was rock him and patiently wait for him to pass out in exhaustion. I was getting the evil eye for all those around me. I felt like a terrible mother. It was hard. But it's gonna happen. They are babies and airplanes are very stimulating, and at times, uncomfortable places. Roll with it and try to even find the humor in the situation. It will be over before you know it. BTW, on the return flight, Griffin didn't make a peep and everyone was commenting on what an angel baby I had. LOL! Pregnant? Check out my baby registry checklist: http://www.mamanatural.com/baby-registry-checklist/ Here are all my fav products for natural living: http://www.mamanatural.com/amazon/ Curious about the equipment we use to make these videos? http://www.mamanatural.com/video-equipment/ THANK YOU FOR WATCHING AND SUBSCRIBING! , ❤️❤️❤️ Genevieve Howland, aka Mama Natural Bestselling author of The Mama Natural Week-by-Week Guide to Pregnancy & Childbirth ➡️ https://amzn.to/2Pf6Pfe Co-Founder of https://www.mamanatural.com FB: http://fb.com/MamaNatural IG: https://www.instagram.com/mamanatural/ Pin: https://www.pinterest.com/mamanatural/
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Previous Haul: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9SwF6XVTj8c Song: Fifth Avenue Stroll by iMovie Connect with me! Blog: http://www.blogs-by-lauren.blogspot.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LaurNmakeup Twitter: https://twitter.com/LaurNmakeup Instagram: http://instagram.com/laurnmakeup Pinterest: https://pinterest.com/laurnmakeup/ Makeup YouTube Channel: http://www.youtube.com/user/LaurNmakeup Business Inquiries Only, Please: email@example.com **Filming Info** Camera I use to film: iPad Air 2 Editing Program: iMovie on Macbook Air
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see http://funmusicco.com/grades-one-to-three-music-lessons/ for the resources mentioned on this page
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