Curriculum Connection
Welcome to Curriculum Connection

Dive into a deep archive of curriculum resources to help you bolster your students' learning in the library. SLC's Curriculum Connection page houses lesson plans and activities written by librarians for librarians to help you engage students, address standards, collaborate with teachers, and continue evolving your practice. Learn best practices and strategies for teaching in the library. Click on "Read More" for access to the lesson plans around this month's theme, and use the search bar below to find ready-to-go and easily adapted activities to use in your library, no matter the subject, grade levels, or theme you're addressing with your students today.
Elementary School
Tools for Reading and Creating Graphic Novels in the Library
Article

As students grow as readers and have more experience with graphic novels, they should also be acquiring tools to help them deepen their understanding of these texts. Elementary librarians can support the use of graphic novels, in reading and storytelling, by helping students build a toolbox that will enrichen their experience and further their enjoyment of this genre.

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As students grow as readers and have more experience with graphic novels, they should also be acquiring tools to help them deepen their understanding of these texts. Elementary librarians can support the use of graphic novels, in reading and storytelling, by helping students build a toolbox that will enrichen their experience and further their enjoyment of this genre.

Read More
Middle & High School
Curriculum Connections for Stamped
Curriculum Resources

Stamped: Racism, Antiracism, and You skillfully recounts a counter-narrative of the history we think we know and defines what it means (historically and today) to be a segregationist, assimilationist, or antiracist. To support student understanding of the complex histories of race and racism in America that Stamped lays out, consider these book pairings and classroom ideas.

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Stamped: Racism, Antiracism, and You skillfully recounts a counter-narrative of the history we think we know and defines what it means (historically and today) to be a segregationist, assimilationist, or antiracist. To support student understanding of the complex histories of race and racism in America that Stamped lays out, consider these book pairings and classroom ideas.

Read More
More Libraries Unlimited Resources
Supporting Diversity and Inclusion With Story: Authentic Folktales and...
Paperback $45.00 • eBook Available
Maximizing the Impact of Comics in Your Library: Graphic Novels,...
Paperback $55.00 • eBook Available
Young Adult Literature in Action: A Librarian's Guide
Paperback $60.00 • eBook Available
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