The Bumblebee Queen
English/Language Arts Standards
K.1.1 Identify the front cover, back cover, and title page of a book.
K.1.2 Follow words from left to right and from top to bottom on the printed page.
K.1.3 Understand that printed materials provide information.
K.1.4 Recognize that sentences in print are made up of separate words.
K.1.5 Distinguish letters from words.
K.1.6 Recognize and name all capital and lowercase letters of the alphabet.
K.1.22 Listen to stories read aloud and use the vocabulary in those stories in oral language.
K.2.1 Locate the title and the name of the author of a book.
K.2.2 Use pictures and context to aid comprehension and to draw conclusions or make predictions about story content.
K.2.3 Generate and respond to questions (who, what, where).
1.1.1 Match oral words to printed words.
1.1.2 Identify letters, words, and sentences.
1.1.3 Recognize that sentences start with capital letters and end with punctuation, such as periods, question marks, and exclamation points.
1.2.1 Identify the title, author, illustrator, and table of contents of a reading selection.
1.2.3 Respond to who, what, when, where, why, and how questions and recognize the main idea of what is read.
1.2.7 Relate prior knowledge to what is read.
2.2.2 State the purpose for reading.
2.2.3 Use knowledge of the author’s purpose(s) to comprehend informational text.
2.2.4 Ask and respond to questions (when, who, where, why, what if, how) to aid comprehension about important elements of informational texts.
2.2.5 Restate facts and details or summarize the main idea in the text to clarify and organize ideas.
3.2.2 Ask questions and support answers by connecting prior knowledge with literal information from the text.
Example: When reading informational materials about science topics or social science subjects, compare what is read to background knowledge about the subject.
3.2.3 Show understanding by identifying answers in the text.
Example: After generating a question about information in a text, skim and scan the remaining text to find the answer to the question.
3.2.4 Recall major points in the text and make and revise predictions about what is read.
3.2.5 Distinguish the main idea and supporting details in expository (informational) text.
3.3.1 Recognize different common genres (types) of literature, such as poetry, drama, fiction, and nonfiction.
4.2.2 Use appropriate strategies when reading for different purposes.
4.2.3 Draw conclusions or make and confirm predictions about text by using prior knowledge and ideas presented in the text itself, including illustrations, titles, topic sentences, important words, foreshadowing clues (clues that indicate what might happen next), and direct quotations.
4.2.4 Evaluate new information and hypotheses (statements of theories or assumptions) by testing them against known information and ideas.
4.2.9 Recognize main ideas and supporting details presented in expository (informational texts).
4.2.5 Compare and contrast information on the same topic after reading several passages or articles.
5.1.1 Read aloud grade-level-appropriate narrative text (stories) and expository text (information)
fluently and accurately and with appropriate timing, changes in voice, and expression.
K.1.1 Raise questions about the natural world.
K.2.2 Draw pictures and write words to describe objects and experiences.
K.4.1 Give examples of plants and animals.
K.4.2 Observe plants and animals, describing how they are alike and how they are different in the way they look and in the things they do.
K.6.1 Describe an object by saying how it is similar to or different from another object.
1.1.1 Observe, describe, draw, and sort objects carefully to learn about them.
1.1.2 Investigate and make observations to seek answers to questions about the world, such as “In what ways do animals move?”
1.1.3 Recognize that and demonstrate how people can learn much about plants and animals by observing them closely over a period of time. Recognize also that care must be taken to know the needs of living things and how to provide for them.
1.2.7 Write brief informational descriptions of a real object, person, place, or event using information from observations.
1.3.4 Investigate by observing and then describe how things move in many different ways, such as straight, zigzag, round-and-round, and back-and-forth.
1.4.2 Observe and describe that there can be differences, such as size or markings, among the individuals within one kind of plant or animal group.
1.4.3 Observe and explain that animals eat plants or other animals for food.
1.5.3 Observe and describe similar patterns, such as shapes, designs, and events that may show up in nature, such as honeycombs, sunflowers, or shells. See similar patterns in the things people make, such as quilts, baskets, or pottery.
1.6.1 Observe and describe that models, such as toys, are like the real things in some ways but different in others.
2.4.3 Observe and explain that plants and animals both need to take in water, animals need to take in food, and plants need light.
2.4.4 Recognize and explain that living things are found almost everywhere in the world and that there are somewhat different kinds in different places.
2.5.6 Explain that sometimes a person can find out a lot (but not everything) about a group of things, such as insects, plants, or rocks, by studying just a few of them.
3.1.2 Participate in different types of guided scientific investigations, such as observing objects and events and collecting specimens for analysis.
3.2.3 Keep a notebook that describes observations and is understandable weeks or months later.
3.2.6 Make sketches and write descriptions to aid in explaining procedures or ideas.
3.2.7 Ask “How do you know?” in appropriate situations and attempt reasonable answers when others ask the same question.
3.4.3 Observe that and describe how offspring are very much, but not exactly, like their parents
3.4.6 Explain that people need water, food, air, waste removal, and a particular range of temperatures, just as other animals do.
3.5.5 Explain that one way to make sense of something is to think of how it relates to something more familiar.
3.6.5 Observe that and describe how some changes are very slow and some are very fast and that some of these changes may be hard to see and/or record.
4.2.4 Use numerical data to describe and compare objects and events.
4.2.5 Write descriptions of investigations, using observations and other evidence as support for explanations.
4.4.3 Observe and describe that organisms interact with one another in various ways, such as providing food, pollination, and seed dispersal.
Standards are created nationally. For example. in the case of English/Language Arts, the National Standards consist of 12 standards. Each state takes those twelve standards and develops their own objectives to indicate how they intend for those standards to be taught. Then, each school district takes their state’s standards and sometimes defines them even slightly more or determines in which order those standards and objectives will be taught.
Therefore, the first number is the grade level, the second number is the national standard and the third number is the state objective. For example: 5.1.3 stands for 5th Grade, National Standard #1, and the state’s 3rd objective.
These are keyed to national standards and Indiana’s standards. As you can see from the explanation above, it should be simple to plug in your state’s standards, as needed.