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Monday 4th


Adding the prefix auto-

(meaning ‘self’ or ‘own’)












Click the link for games based on 'auto' words.



This week we are going to continue reading the book 'The Lion and the Unicorn' (please read the text from Friday if you haven't already).

Read the next part of the text and use it to help you locate the information.

You can discuss the text as you go along such as discussing characters, feelings, make predictions etc.



Over the next couple of weeks we will be looking at multiplication and division. I have added a separate tab at the top of the home learning page with lots of games and resources to help learn times tables.


Today, we are multiplying by 0, 1, 10 and 100 and dividing by 1, 10 and 100.


The activity is below.

If you would like a challenge, then sheets are attached but these are optional for those who are feeling confident.


I have also attached a knowledge organiser that might be useful over the next couple of weeks.

Below are some problem solving and reasoning questions.

There are 3 pages - developing, expected and greater depth. They are there for if you would like further challenges. If you are really confident then try the greater depth but if you aren't as confident, try the developing page.


The American soldiers stationed in Britain during World War Two brought their dances with

them and a craze began. Lindy Hop was a fusion of many dances that preceded it, combining partner and solo dancing. It is mainly based on jazz, tap, breakaway and the Charleston.


My nana, Lavinia Lofthouse, worked for Bettys and she was 30 when WW2 ended. She would always tell me stories of all the dances she went to with the American soldiers and what fun she had even though they were at war.


Can you watch the video below of a typical 1940s swing dance and then learn the Zumba routine?

Did you find it easy or difficult? Could you dance all the way to the end?


Lavinia Lofthouse (fifth from the right, back row), on the day WW2 ended.

Lavinia Lofthouse (fifth from the right, back row), on the day WW2 ended. 1