Tuesday, July 11, 2017

Growth Mindset Lessons and Activities

Hello Friend!

Do your students struggle academically?

Are they afraid of challenges?

Are they afraid of not being smart?

Are you ready to motivate your students to believe in themselves and increase achievement with growth mindset lessons?

When students believe that dedication and hard work can change their performance in school, they grow to become resilient, successful students. Even at such a young age, it is essential for us to teach our students that their intelligence can be grown or developed with persistence, effort, and a focus on learning. 


As teachers, we have so many things to do...planning, prepping, assessing, grading, PLC meetings, more meetings, duties.... :/ The list is never ending and we are tired!

Although you may also believe teaching your students the many facets of Mindset is important, the research, planning, and gathering of lesson ideas and activities might not take top priority on your to-do list.


I can help you!


Carol Dweck's mindset work validates everything I have always believed but didn’t know how to articulate to my students. Once I started studying her work, I became so passionate and started tapping into the power and building a growth mindset culture in my classroom. Soon I helped my students understand that everyone can learn, that intelligence can be developed with appropriate instruction, time, persistence, and motivation. Instantly, I saw student’s performance and achievement increase. This sparked my desire to know even more.

Last year I created many growth mindset resources and I felt like I barely scratched the surface of what I could teach them about their intelligence. Even though it became such a strong part of our classroom culture, (it wasn't rare for me to overhear a student cheering another on with the power of YET or another student tell me she could feel her brain growing!) and the I had a deep desire to know more and teach students more about mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and giving feedback to increase student performance.

Thus, I grabbed some highlighters and dove into books! #booknerd


Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

Over the past few weeks, I have spent countless hours reading, watching videos, and writing lessons specifically designed for elementary classrooms. For each lesson I have included objectives, materials needed, step by step teaching plans, and activities. Then for each lesson I have differentiated the levels of activities so you may choose what will best work with the level of your students.

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

Here is a closer look:

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

Research shows it is crucial to involve and educate families about the growth mindset culture you will establish with your students. They need to hear consistent  messages at home.  To help you with that, I have included an editable letter to send home with your students.

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

This work is so important to build a culture of success and student achievement in our schools. I feel so lucky that my school has embraced the Mindset culture and there are visuals to reinforce their thinking.

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

You can access these resources {HERE}

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

Recently, I made this bulletin board after seeing a similar idea on Pinterest.

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

If you'd like these printables to make your own bulletin board you can grab them for free {HERE}.

I promise you, if you start teaching your students about the malleability of the brain and emphasize the process of learning over perfection you will see your students grow a love of learning. You can find the Growth Mindset Lessons {HERE} is you are ready to change your student's thinking and empower them to achieve!

Are you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? This resource is designed with explicit, research based lessons, activities, anchor charts, and an interactive bulletin board to help your students distinguish between growth and fixed mindsets, how the brain learns, goal setting, and much more!

I'd love to hear from you, have you already started incorporating growth mindset into your classroom community? What improvements have you seen with your students? Have parents been receptive to the culture?

Thanks for stopping by and letting me share my passion! :)




Saturday, February 25, 2017

Writing Picture Prompts

Hello Friends!

Is writing a struggle in your classroom?

Do students have a hard time choosing a topic or getting started?

Is it hard for them to write multiple details about their topic?

Do your some of your students feel limited in their vocabulary about their topic?

Are your students apprehensive about writing due to their knowledge of spelling words?

If you can relate to these writing roadblocks, keep reading and grab a FREEBIE at the end of this post to try!

So many of my first grade friends have STRUGGLED with these things in the past. Not anymore. Nope. Not at all. My first graders are eager to write independently and even my low babies are successful and confident! My students LOVE writing with Picture Prompts. I LOVE them because my students are WRITING and this resource meets the needs of ALL levels of writers in my classroom. Oh, and they are virtually NO PREP!

Writing Picture Prompts~ These picture prompts naturally differentiate your writing center. Each page has key vocabulary to support kindergarten, first and second grade writers. These are a perfect addition to your work on writing center!

Scaffold of Support
The picture prompts have vocabulary words printed right on the page as a support for writers. I have taught my students that the first word names the picture and the rest of the words are words I predict they may need while writing their story. This support has made a huge difference. Not only are the words accessible for spelling but some students will read through the list as a brainstorm of details before writing.


At the bottom of the printable is a student editing checklist that I teach my students to use to check after they finish writing their story. It was important in order for this checklist to be valuable that I explicitly taught what each part of the checklist means and modeled using it in my own writing. I have a large poster of this checklist and small copies as a tool for my writers.


This resource can be used while teaching narrative, opinion and informative writing. The prompts can be used as a writing center, morning journal work, homework... I had a teacher share how she used the prompts in her classroom on my Facebook page: "This was our latest writing about polar bears! We did research all week and on Thursday and Friday they use that research along with the word bank on the paper and wrote about what they learned. Then they created their own polar bear!" 

Writing Picture Prompts~ These picture prompts naturally differentiate your writing center. Each page has key vocabulary to support kindergarten, first and second grade writers. These are a perfect addition to your work on writing center!


Here are a few samples. The first picture is a sample from special ed student, she was so proud to read her story aloud to her classmates. :)
Writing Picture Prompts~ These picture prompts naturally differentiate your writing center. Each page has key vocabulary to support kindergarten, first and second grade writers. These are a perfect addition to your work on writing center!
Writing Picture Prompts~ These picture prompts naturally differentiate your writing center. Each page has key vocabulary to support kindergarten, first and second grade writers. These are a perfect addition to your work on writing center!

Writing Picture Prompts~ These picture prompts naturally differentiate your writing center. Each page has key vocabulary to support kindergarten, first and second grade writers. These are a perfect addition to your work on writing center!

I have included these student writing tools in the Picture Prompts resource:

Writing Picture Prompts~ These picture prompts naturally differentiate your writing center. Each page has key vocabulary to support kindergarten, first and second grade writers. These are a perfect addition to your work on writing center!

Writing Picture Prompts~ These picture prompts naturally differentiate your writing center. Each page has key vocabulary to support kindergarten, first and second grade writers. These are a perfect addition to your work on writing center!

I am in such awe of the sweet feedback I am getting from other teachers, this resource has helped so many children. Look what other teachers have shared:


"This has been a helpful addition to my writing intervention small groups. I teach special education K-5. I use these pages in small journal type packets. The word banks, picture prompts and even the single page of commonly used words have all been extremely useful for my students. For my oldest but most challenged, the scaffolding means the difference between independently writing and being "stuck" waiting for help. This may be the single most helpful new item I've used all year!" ~Tracey

"I was hopeful, but I really didn't expect to come across visual writing prompts with word banks AND a checklist on each page! It's like my wildest dreams have come true for less than the price of a Starbucks coffee! The addition of the sight words list is just the whipped cream on my latte! I am hoping this is the solution to helping my class of VERY diverse learners become more confident writers. If this works out, I will definitely be back for the bundle! ~Alyson


"I have a lot of different writing prompts, but these are my favorite due to the partial picture and the word bank. It helps to guide the students yet still gives them freedom so they all do their own writing rather than everyone having basically the same exact written response. Love these!" ~Laura

If you'd like to try these prompts out in your classroom, you can grab this FREE sample {HERE}. 


If you are interested in checking out the resource in my TpT shop you can find the Yearlong bundle {HERE}. 

Writing Picture Prompts~ These picture prompts naturally differentiate your writing center. Each page has key vocabulary to support kindergarten, first and second grade writers. These are a perfect addition to your work on writing center!


Thanks for stopping by and reading! Happy Teaching :) 

Saturday, December 31, 2016

Pattern Block Logic Puzzles

Hello Friends!


How do you challenge your friends to persevere through challenging tasks? I'm always looking for ways to help my first graders to have a growth mindset in everything they do. Teaching growth mindset this year has made a HUGE difference in my students as I see them using self talk to solve problems and encouraging each other with the power of YET! Today I have a #growthmindset FREE resource to share with you at the bottom of this post!


I want my students to experience attainable challenges routinely. Math activities have become a perfect vehicle to do so.  In my classroom, I teach math in a small group setting. I'm always looking for evergreen activities that are rigorous, will engage my students, and are easy to prep and manage. While watching my students during social time I noticed that they were making interesting designs with pattern blocks and it hit me I could create some pattern block logic puzzles that would foster a growth mindset.

These interactive logic puzzles will have kids begging for more! Easy to use, these brain teasers are a great math center that will keep kids engaged while thinking logically. These puzzles are perfect to help your 1st and 2nd grade students learn to persevere through challenging tasks.

I created three different levels, each level gets a little bit harder. It has been successful for me is for me to model one level a week (starting with the easiest level) before put them it in our math tubs.


While modeling, I intentionally do not solve the problem the logic puzzles correctly the first time so I can show my students how I have to persevere through the task. I talk aloud to model what I am thinking as a problem solver. My students are always so sweet as they use encouraging words to cheer me on, I love that they think I am really working hard to solve the puzzle **wink wink**!


What I love is that students who are successful at the easiest level will push forward to try the next level, while some students will stay in their comfort level for a while before going to the next level of puzzles.


I also love that they have enough information that they can correct solve the tasks. I do include the answer cards so they can check themselves or get a hint if needed.


Level A puzzles indicate to students the number of pattern blocks and the color that they will need to solve the puzzle.

These interactive logic puzzles will have kids begging for more! Easy to use, these brain teasers are a great math center that will keep kids engaged while thinking logically. These puzzles are perfect to help your 1st and 2nd grade students learn to persevere through challenging tasks.

These interactive logic puzzles will have kids begging for more! Easy to use, these brain teasers are a great math center that will keep kids engaged while thinking logically. These puzzles are perfect to help your 1st and 2nd grade students learn to persevere through challenging tasks.


Level B puzzles indicate to students only the color of the pattern blocks so students will have to figure out how many of each color are needed to solve the puzzle.

These interactive logic puzzles will have kids begging for more! Easy to use, these brain teasers are a great math center that will keep kids engaged while thinking logically. These puzzles are perfect to help your 1st and 2nd grade students learn to persevere through challenging tasks.

These interactive logic puzzles will have kids begging for more! Easy to use, these brain teasers are a great math center that will keep kids engaged while thinking logically. These puzzles are perfect to help your 1st and 2nd grade students learn to persevere through challenging tasks.



Finally, level C puzzles indicate the number of blocks, but students will have to use their problem solving skills to figure out which shape of blocks will be needed to solve each puzzle. This can be challenging because students could solve the puzzle correctly but have the incorrect amount of blocks and will need to trade out some of the shapes to solve the task.


These interactive logic puzzles will have kids begging for more! Easy to use, these brain teasers are a great math center that will keep kids engaged while thinking logically. These puzzles are perfect to help your 1st and 2nd grade students learn to persevere through challenging tasks.

These interactive logic puzzles will have kids begging for more! Easy to use, these brain teasers are a great math center that will keep kids engaged while thinking logically. These puzzles are perfect to help your 1st and 2nd grade students learn to persevere through challenging tasks.



These logic puzzles have stayed in my tubs for a long time now and my students are still so excited when it is their turn to go to the logic station. My teacher heart is happy when I see them get them out for inside recess!


If you are interested in trying a few, you can grab this FREEBIE, just click on the picture to download. :)

These interactive logic puzzles will have kids begging for more! Easy to use, these brain teasers are a great math center that will keep kids engaged while thinking logically. These puzzles are perfect to help your 1st and 2nd grade students learn to persevere through challenging tasks.


Check out the money saving BUNDLE in my TpT shop {HERE}

These interactive logic puzzles will have kids begging for more! Easy to use, these brain teasers are a great math center that will keep kids engaged while thinking logically. These puzzles are perfect to help your 1st and 2nd grade students learn to persevere through challenging tasks.



I would love for you to comment below, what types of activities do you use with your students that are challenging but attainable?

Wednesday, September 28, 2016

5 Ways to Win Over Parents

Hey Friends!

Do you ever feel hassled by your students' parents? Do you get a ton of emails from them? Do they seem to question everything? Today, I have some ideas to share on how to win over parents so they feel confident in you and trust you as their child's teacher.

Great ideas to improve parent teacher communication. You can use these tips to help your students be successful and make teaching more enjoyable this year.

I am a mentor teacher at my school and lately I have overheard a few teachers asking what to do about parents who hassle them. Now we know there might be that *one* parent who might just be a true hassle and give you a run for your money.... that's not who this post is about. :)

First, let's think of this for a parents point of view. As a mom of a 2nd grader, I get it...I need to feel complete trust in the person who influences and teaches my child for 7 hours a day.  I need to believe that my daughter is taken care of academically, emotionally, and socially. To be the best parent, I need to know what is expected of me to best help my child be successful.

Now from a teachers point of view, there are so many demands as an educator. I feel like most days I hardly can find a moment to use the restroom. I know to be the best teacher to my students I NEED support and respect from parents who are working with a common goal in mind.

I feel pretty comfortable saying my student's parents  trust me because they rarely question me or give me a hard time, they are on my team! #winwin They offer to help me or more importantly, when I do have to give them bad news about their child, they know my motives are pure and I am offering feedback as a way to support their child.

So here are "5 Ways to Be" to win over the parents of your students.

Be Intentional
So often as teachers we share ideas within our teaching team, or are asked to implement something new from our school district. As a teacher I am always thinking how will this help my students to be successful? What does my intuition tell me? What steps will I need to take to implement this new program? What else can I add? I never want to just do something because I was asked to do it at the expense of my students' learning. I am intentional and think of the long term results. You can read about an intentional decision I made regarding a word wall in my classroom {HERE}.

Be Positive
I regularly send home notes, make positive phone calls or send emails about my students. I am positive and encouraging with my students. I blogged about Star Students; a positive classroom management tip on my blog {HERE}. Since my kids are constantly praised or hearing praise for academic success', appropriate work habits, or effort they go home and share a positive attitude about school.

Be Visible and Approachable 
At my last school I used to walk my students out to the gate everyday, wave, smile, say hello to siblings, pet a dog, whatever. Parents liked to see me as a person, to get to know me at a more personal level. Even seeing me interacting with my students put their minds at ease. I cannot do this at my new school due to our dismissal procedures so I have tried to find other ways: approaching parents at assemblies, going out of my way to say hello when I see them on campus, finding ways for them to be part of our learning community on special celebration days like the 100th Day of School.

Be Clear and Consistent
I communicate several ways with parents but one form of communication they can consistently count on is a weekly newsletter that I send home with my students on Monday. In the newsletter, I clearly state our learning objectives and reminders for the week ahead. I offer ideas for ways they can further help their child succeed. Another way I am consistent is with homework.  I know parents and kids are busy after school. I limit the amount of homework I send home and always send it home on Monday to be returned on Friday. If I make any changes to our normal routine, I am sure to send a note home or a quick email explaining it to them. I send home graded assessments only on Fridays, I want them to know how their child is doing before progress reports or report cards. Just like I set routines and procedures in my classroom with my students, I do the same with their parents so they know what to expect.


Great ideas to improve parent teacher communication. You can use these tips to help your students be successful and make teaching more enjoyable this year.

 If you are interested in checking out this EDITABLE homework folders and newsletters,                you can see more {HERE}.

Be a Good Listener 
This might be the most important thing I can do as a teacher. I intently listen to what matters to my students. I want to capitalize on their strengths and interests. I know I can make a difference if they know I believe in them and they feel like they are important. I want them to know their thoughts, interests, and beliefs are valued in our community. I elicit parents for information about their child at the beginning of the year through a letter asking parents to tell me about their child.

Great ideas to improve parent teacher communication. You can use these tips to help your students be successful and make teaching more enjoyable this year.
You can access this editable resource {HERE}

I listen to parents when they come to me about their child. I really listen, let them get it out, before offering advice or giving details of a school situation. I think this is easier to understand now that I am a parent. My child is my everything, I will always go to bat for my child. I assume most parents feel that way. If I keep that in mind I am more able to see their supportive motive rather than feel attacked at their questioning.

Thanks for reading today, I hope at least one of these ideas were helpful to you! I'd love for you to share in the comments what you do to build better relationships with your students' parents. :)

Wednesday, September 14, 2016

Growth Mindset Ideas & Freebies

Hello Friends!

Have you studied the Mindset work of Carol Dweck? Through years of research she has identified two types of mindsets which she calls; growth and fixed.

Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset? Here are some engaging activities for elementary kids. These lessons are designed as a way to foster a Growth Mindset culture in your classroom with your students. Also Included are bulletin board resources to display student work.

Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset? Here are some engaging activities for elementary kids. These lessons are designed as a way to foster a Growth Mindset culture in your classroom with your students. Also Included are bulletin board resources to display student work.

When students believe that dedication and hard work can change their performance in school, they grow to become resilient, successful students. Even at such a young age, it is essential for us to teach our students that their intelligence can be grown or developed with persistence, effort, and a focus on learning.

If you are just hearing about Growth Mindset or beginning your journey to learn more, I would encourage you to take a few minutes to listen to a brief video of Dweck sharing her research.


Friends this is huge, her work articulates what I have always believed! For 20 years I have believed in my students. Every.Single.One. I couldn't be happier that so many schools are now empowering students with this research to foster a growth mindset with our students. :) 

This year I have been even more intentional in my teaching from the first day of school. I have created and found some engaging resources to help instill a growth mindset in my students. Grab a drink, read on for ideas, and grab a few FREE resources for your class. :)

I put together a list of book and video resources to keep at my fingertips that are perfect to share with my students.


Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset? Here are some engaging activities for elementary kids. These lessons are designed as a way to foster a Growth Mindset culture in your classroom with your students. Also Included are bulletin board resources to display student work.


There are sooooo many great read alouds that are perfect to facilitate discussions of  perseverance, growth vs fixed mindset, and problem solving. Here are some of my favorites:

Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset? These are great read alouds that are perfect to facilitate discussions of  perseverance, growth vs fixed mindset, and problem solving.


My favorite videos for my first graders are these ClassDojo 5 (short episodes). In this series on Growth Mindset, two monsters named Mojo and Katie explore the different aspects of growth mindset, perfect for K-2 students. 

The video topics include:
Your Brain is like a Muscle 
The Magic of Mistakes
The Incredible Power of Yet
The Mysterious World of Neurons
Mojo Puts it All Together



You can link to the 5 episodes and discussion guides from here

Another good video Brain Jump with Ned the Neuron: Challenges Grow Your Brain is a short video that introduces kids to the powerful idea that taking on challenges can grow and strengthen our brains, and that we have the power to make our brains stronger every day.



I just knew we needed a visual reminder to "grow our brain" so I made this poster, you can grab this FREEBIE at the end of the post!

Free Growth Mindset Resources Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset?

#truestory During a reading assessment I noticed one of my sweet boys was reading a book at a frustration level, I asked him if he wanted to discontinue the assessment and read a better fit book, he instantly replied, "No I am going to grow my brain Mrs. Winter!"

Now that my kids have a basic understanding what growth mindset is we have set goals for our self and hung them in the hallway.

Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset? Here are some engaging activities for elementary kids. These lessons are designed as a way to foster a Growth Mindset culture in your classroom with your students. Also Included are bulletin board resources to display student work.

Soon we will check in on our goals and see what action steps are needed to make our goals attainable. My students will need to be reminded how their effort and belief in themselves will make them success in meeting any goals they set. Here is a sample of what I have planned, I know they will love it!

Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset? Here are some engaging activities for elementary kids. These lessons are designed as a way to foster a Growth Mindset culture in your classroom with your students. Also Included are bulletin board resources to display student work.


I know in order for my students to understand that their intelligence is not limited and believe in themselves I must create an environment where students are reminded daily. I created these bookmarks to keep at school and send home. Be sure to grab these color and black and white bookmarks for your kids at the end of this post!

Free Growth Mindset Resources Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset?
I have many more lessons planned for this year, here are a few resources I created that you might be interested in to use with your students!

Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset? Here are some engaging activities for elementary kids. These lessons are designed as a way to foster a Growth Mindset culture in your classroom with your students. Also Included are bulletin board resources to display student work.

Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset? Here are some engaging activities for elementary kids. These lessons are designed as a way to foster a Growth Mindset culture in your classroom with your students. Also Included are bulletin board resources to display student work.

If you are interested in seeing more of my Growth Mindset Resources book and video links you can check them out by clicking the picture below.

Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset? Here are some engaging activities for elementary kids. These lessons are designed as a way to foster a Growth Mindset culture in your classroom with your students. Also Included are bulletin board resources to display student work.

If you ready to start fostering a growth mindset culture with your elementary students and unsure where to start? Check out this Growth Mindset blog post for more lessons, ideas, and activities.

Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset? Here are some engaging activities for elementary kids. These lessons are designed as a way to foster a Growth Mindset culture in your classroom with your students. Also Included are bulletin board resources to display student work.

If you'd like to grab the FREEBIES, from the post, click {HERE}!

Free Growth Mindset Resources Do your students have a growth mindset or a fixed mindset?

I hope these resources offer a way to help foster a Growth Mindset culture in your classroom with your students.  I have shared more ideas and FREEBIES in this Mindset Blog Post {HERE}

I'd love to hear in the comments any other resources you have found to help your students be successful in achieving their goals!

Happy teaching!