Want To Unlock Amazing Word Study Secrets?

Want To Unlock Amazing Word Study Secrets? by A Word On Third

Do you guys ever feel like your word study instruction gets BORING? I have felt that way. I am effective when I teach word study in many ways. I follow best practices, teach word sorts through an inquiry approach, differentiate for each student's needs... but sometimes it just seems too formulaic. I get bored. And you know what? If I'm bored with the same thing all of the time... so are my kids!

As I mentioned in a previous post, How To Best Help Students Transfer Spelling Skills, one of my goals has been to transform my word study instruction this year. I want to make sure this short period of instruction doesn't get neglected. A teacher who believes in balanced literacy in the classroom can't neglect this area and expect amazing growth. Today I tried something new in my room, and WOW did it feel incredible! I was engaged, my kids were in the zone... and it was FUN! So this will be Part 1 in a series of posts about word study. I don't know when the next post will be... but I am betting it will be soon! So here's my big "A-HA!" moment...

Use interactive writing during word study!

Interactive writing and shared writing are often confused. Here's the difference: shared writing involves sharing in the content creation of the piece you are writing, but the teacher is the scribe. Interactive writing involves sharing in the content creation and sharing the pen. The teacher's job is to write all the easy words and all of the words above the students' current ability levels. The kids are meant to write the words in their zone of proximal development.

One of my word study groups is working on adding the -ed suffix to base words. To notice the spelling principles here, we tried some interactive writing today. Here's what we came up with. This language is ALL the kids' language. I just guided them.

Want To Unlock Amazing Word Study Secrets? by A Word On Third

You can probably see that every single word which had the -ed suffix was written by a kid. It took me less than 10 minutes to do this, but it was super effective. The best part? ALL YOU NEED TO PREP THIS IS PAPER AND A MARKER. Yep, that's it.

Here's a basic lesson plan to follow if you want to try this in your class:
  1. Set the purpose. Tell the kids what genre you're going to write.
    We're study poetry in writing right now, so this was perfect for us! You might write a "How To" piece on a classroom routine you just learned or a fiction piece if you're teaching the "Somebody Wanted But So Then" framework for retelling.
  2. Find relevant topics to write about and take a very quick vote.
    In science, we're learning about chicks right now. In fact, our chicks are HATCHING right now! (Pictures to come soon.) This was a hot topic.
  3. Generate ideas for the piece and see if you can guide kids to use words that follow the desired word study principle you're studying. Write the words you're not focusing on right onto the chart paper.
    Now, of course we were going to use verbs/root words in this poem, so I tried to get the kids to make them past-tense verbs. That's really all it took. Most of the time, this barely takes effort. Long vowel sounds, short vowel sounds... those all come up in tons of words the kids will use. Once you get to the word kids are going to try writing, stop.
  4. Have all kids write the words that follow the word study principle on a dry-erase board.This does a few things. 1- It keeps everyone engaged. 2- You can quickly assess on the spot. When students make an error, have them look at a student's board with the correct spelling and find the change they need to make on their own. Have them make changes.
  5. Once everyone has written (or is writing) the word, have one student with the correct spelling write it on your chart paper.
    Make sure all of the kids get a chance to do this!
  6. Read your poem together.
    Oh, look! What's up, shared reading? Nice to see you on this fine day.
That's literally ALL. YOU HAVE. TO DO. It is so great! It can get messy. It's not perfect. And that's OK! It's FUN! My kids loved this so much that they begged me to let them publish it during quiet time tomorrow. So, that's what that word study group will be doing!

I can't wait for you to try this. It's so important to focus on the big ideas and not just staying inside of your sort. Kids need to see the bigger picture and apply this knowledge if you want it to truly stick. Let me know how you like this!

And, because I promised pictures, here's one picture of what my little egg looked like this morning. I wonder what I'll be walking into tomorrow morning! I'll post some more pictures soon. 

So, try some interactive writing! And remember, you don't have to finish your piece! Maybe you will write a few lines and then have another word study group add onto your piece! This is about getting the practice in and following a balanced literacy approach, NOT PERFECTION.

Have fun, and happy writing!

My Secret On How To Make Listening Fun

My Secret On How To Make Listening Fun by A Word On Third

I'm going to level with you. This time of year, listening can be really difficult in my room! I am not a fan of repeating myself, but it's easy for me to fall into this trap. Then kids listen even less! Do you struggle with the same thing? 

I'm going to share my super practical, super easy, and super effective tip for getting kids to listen in class. I break this out whenever I feel my kids are going to have a difficult time... which is often when the end of the year is right around the corner! The more I use it, the calmer I am. Plus... it's fun!

I got this idea from Responsive Classroom. Many RC teachers use this in their morning meetings, but I've pushed it out into the rest of the day. It's simple... when you need kids to listen, tell them they are going to play a game called "Who Remembers?" After the speaker is finished talking, ask them if they remember certain details of what was shared. THAT IS ALL. YOU HAVE. TO. DO. 

Let's say you want kids to learn about each other during Morning Meeting and the kids share an activity they did over the weekend. Before they share, tell them you'll play who remembers afterwards. After everyone shares, you might ask what a particular student did over the weekend and see who remembers. You might also ask who remembers the student who participated in a specific activity. When you make a little game out of things for your kids, life is just more fun. Plus, you're practicing important speaking a listening skills.

Here are some times I like to play "Who Remembers?" in my classroom:
  • During a Morning Meeting Share
  • When giving important directions
  • When I want someone to re-tell the gist of a mini-lesson
  • When the class shares their learning during the closure portion of a lesson
  • During the connection/hook portion of a lesson if I want students to remember previous learning to start of the day
  • After students participate in a turn-and-talk (They can share their partners idea.)
  • Before a read-aloud (This can be a fun way to re-tell and rev up your brain for reading.)

You can vary how you play. You might not always tell students they will be playing "Who Remembers?" Either way, the more joyful and excited you are and the more you positively reinforce their learning behaviors, the better the game will be. However, because you've held students accountable for remembering, they are naturally more inclined to try harder to listen. If a student remembers incorrectly, that's OK. They can ask for help! It's not about embarrassing someone--it's about the kids taking ownership of what they hear and learn.

I hope this strategy helps you! When are you going to try this tip? Comment below!

Secrets About How To Get Your Grants Funded

Secrets About How To Get Your Grants Funded by A Word On Third

It's that time of year where some of us start to get thirsty for change. Our new ideas are taking over in our brains, and we want to make our classrooms a magical place! We are already looking forward to next year with big hopes and dreams. But...


Don't worry... that's what grants are for! I just wrote my first grant with some colleagues, and let me tell you... it was not that bad at all. I was really intimidated by the idea of writing a grant, but most grant applications walk you through what you're supposed to write. I know some people love websites like Donor's Choose, but I'm going at this from a different angle. I just applied to a grant in my school district. Many school districts and Parent-Teacher Associations offer grants too, and it's silly not to take advantage of them. Here are my tried and true tips for how to get your grant funded.

1. Collaborate.
If you work with others, you've got two or more minds working on the same project. Find your tribe, and get going! You have now doubled or tripled the amount of talent and wisdom working on writing that grant while simultaneously lowering your stress-level.

The extra benefit here is that your grant will impact more students. Price might go up (or it might not), but student learning will be more significant now. BOOM. More people are interested in funding you.

2. Use student data.
If you've got real-life classroom experience that can back up your grant use it. So, let's say you're writing a grant on flexible seating like I did. Ask your kids how many want different seating options and include that in your grant. Maybe you might take some other informal data. At any given moment, track how many students are standing at desks or sitting elsewhere. This is useful stuff!

3. Use outside data.
Plenty of research can support your claim. It's out there and it's been done before. Use it!

4. Offer to be a resource.
Can other teachers go to you for advice on the project you're looking to get funded? Now your district is more excited to fund you because you will be a teacher leader!

I've talked more in depth about this in my most recent Periscope video. I'll put it in this post when I get home tonight and can upload it to YouTube! For the next few hours until I edit this post, you can find my video by logging onto Periscope and following AWordOnThird. 

My extra secret tip, which I didn't included in my video, is to USE. OTHER. PEOPLE'S. LANGUAGE. Someone has already written some of this for you. Now listen up before you go crazy and copy and paste someone else's grant proposal. Don't do that.

I wanted to fund alternative seating, so in my proposal, I included some really well-written tidbits from the magazines trying to sell these seating options. Don't go and plagiarize, but pay attention to how things are worded. Some things will sound more professional and be more convincing than what you'd come up with on your own.  I can say that the kids will focus better on this seat, or that it will "improve balance, spatial awareness, and help kids burn excess energy." Which do you want to fund? Think about the item(s) you're trying to get into your classroom. Think about how they advertise the value of their product. Use that language in your proposal!

I hope that my tips help you fund your grants! Get going, Teachers! The hardest part is the first step!! Once you've started, the rest will come into place. Feel free to reach out to me if you need help too!!

If you had unlimited money, what's the first project you'd get started in your classroom? Comment below!

How To Best Help Students Transfer Spelling Skills

How To Best Help Students Transfer Spelling Skills by A Word On Third

Have you ever felt like you work really hard to teach word study, but you're just NOT seeing the work transfer? 

I've been there! I'm lucky because a really talented teacher from the Reading and Writing Project over at Columbia's Teacher's College comes into our school for staff development. She has helped me to completely change my word study instruction for the better. I'm going to share 2 of my favorite tips that she shared with us. I hope you like them as much as I do!

1. Students should edit their writing.

During writer's workshop is when we hope to see the changes in spelling taking place, right? So it makes sense that we have to PRACTICE using our spelling strategies in the writer's workshop setting if we are believers in balanced literacy! I have an 8 day word study rotation in my room, and one of the things we do after I introduce the spelling principles to each group is we edit our writing. If you're teaching long vowels that follow the vowel-consonant-magic E pattern,  have them look for words with this pattern they may have spelled incorrectly. Whatever spelling principles you're teaching should be searched for in their writing. I like to have the kids edit their most recent writing first and work their way backwards.

You might choose to have kids edit independently or in partnerships. Both are fine for this as long as students working together are in the same word study group! You can see more about my favorite game for peer editing by clicking here or the picture below.

How To Best Help Students Transfer Spelling Skills by A Word On Third

This is really great because it teaches kids that we edit as we write and draft, not just on the days we set aside to edit before publication. Real writers do both!

2. Students should hunt for words.

This is fabulous--all I do is have the kids read a text and then hunt for words that would fit in their word sorts. They might read a science or social studies article if I am struggling to fit it all in or just read from their just right books. I make sure to stress the importance of reading a part and then going back and hunting to make sure that there isn't a breakdown in comprehension.

You can download my word hunt by clicking the picture below. It's not in my store because it took me 2 seconds to make! It's just in my Google Drive.

I really like having the kids work on this because it helps them to become more aware of the words they see that follow certain spelling patterns. 

If you're looking for more word study activities, you can view a freebie in my store by clicking the picture below. I love choice menus because they improve student engagement in a BIG way!

By the way, are you following me on Facebook? From now on, I'm posting my Morning Meeting tips every Monday morning. Make sure you follow me on there to benefit from Morning Meeting Mondays! I will post a tip for greetings, activities, sharing, or morning messages to keep your meetings fresh and fun. I posted one this morning!

Which word study tip might you use? Any different tips you love? Comment below!

How To Easily Challenge Students To Think Deeply

How To Easily Challenge Students To Think Deeply by A Word On Third

You're right in the middle of your science lesson, and you've asked the best question! You know this will really make kids think! You look around the room and only see 2 hands. In fact, it's the same 2 hands you always see. "I wonder how many people might participate!" you say in an excited tone, hoping to get more kids engaged. Two more hands go up, and you immediately call on one student. She starts to answer your question and then says that she forgot what she was going to say. You give up and call on one of the first 2 students who raised his/her hand. 

Has this ever happened to you? I'm guessing YES if you're being honest! This happens to ALL of us, myself included! My first few years of teaching felt like this relatively often, if I'm being honest. I'm going to share my favorite secrets to help you get kids engaged and thinking deeply. There are a few small, practical changes we can make that have the power to create an insane difference when it coems to student engagement. Maybe some of these come naturally to you, but I bet you will pick up at least one idea!

How To Easily Challenge Students To Think Deeply by A Word On Third

1. Use wait time.
I've heard some startling statistics that I don't quite remember, but they left a lasting impact on me. In my days at Responsive Classroom training, I heard that teachers wait an average of 3 seconds between asking a question and calling on a student for an answer. WHAT!? That's not enough time for me to hear a question about something new I'm learning, process it, and then answer it. Is it enough for you? I'm guessing probably not!

WAIT TIME MUST BE USED TO YOUR ADVANTAGE! Wait time has become my best friend, and when I am conscious of using it, I notice a dramatic increase in participation and student confidence. WAIT. LONGER.

Here's how to do it. In my classroom, we talk a LOT about how we all think at different speeds, and we don't want to share answers before everyone has had time to think. I like to tell my kids about how I used to believe I was stupid in math class when I was in elementary school until I had a teacher who taught me that thinking slowly didn't mean that. That teacher taught me that I cared about the details and that I liked to think things through and think deeply before sharing. I also share with my kids that thinking quickly doesn't always mean you are thinking deeply--you may be rushing to share the bare minimum! Have a discussion with your students about this.

After we have a conversation about this, I tell kids that we will wait so everyone has time to process our discussion and come up with an idea. That means my "quick" thinkers should also spend some time thinking deeply. This benefits everyone. 

If waiting is hard for you, that's OK. Start out by counting to 10 in your head. It will really make a huge difference! Wait time might be during a whole-class discussion or before kids work in partnerships. Wait time is preparation so students can think through their idea and feel confident in sharing it.

2. Use signals to remind students to think before sharing.
A colleague of mine has been teaching in my room and shared an amazing trick for getting kids to all think of an idea.  When you ask your class a question, have them do something to signal they are ready to answer. In my class, we wait for everyone to have their hands on their knees. Then I call on anyone. This might mean I wait for 30 to 60 seconds so everyone can think, but now everyone is engaged. Then we talk about ideas!

How To Easily Challenge Students To Think Deeply by A Word On Third

Another tip that I love is from my buddy Amy Harris, who I mentioned in my last post here. I use a sign (made of 2 index cards and a popsicle stick) for my visual learners. One side has the words "Stop & Think" and another has the words, "Raise Your Hand." This is great to remind students of my expectations that everyone should think first. It's also great because it helps my students with ADD and my impulsive students. It's so helpful to hear and SEE the expectation to think before blurting. It really sets them up for success! If it's hard for you to remember to use a sign like this, I suggest keeping it by your main area where you teach mini-lessons and asking your kids to remind you to use it. My kids will remind me to "use my sign" when I forget. It's nice for the kids to see I'm working to be a better teacher and for them to help me with my goals. If our reading and writing partners do this, why can't my students do this for me too? Win-win!

3. Use language wisely.

How To Easily Challenge Students To Think Deeply by A Word On Third

This is sometimes a really sneaky trick. I love to use the words, "I wonder," in my classroom. When I wonder things out loud but I don't as a question, I find that kids are super eager to think about what I'm wondering. Those two little words have magical powers, I tell you. MAGICAL POWERS!!!! I especially like to do this during my think-alouds in a mini-lesson. If I don't always call on students when I wonder aloud, I can see them bursting at the seems to share. Just don't abuse this too much... you don't want kids to feel like they don't get to share. There's a good balance here.

How To Easily Challenge Students To Think Deeply by A Word On Third

4. Stop strategically.
This one always gets me. A colleague also shared this trick with me, and I. LOVE. IT. I try to schedule my interactive read alouds right before lunch or the end of the day. I alway stop at a strategic place. A cliff-hanger. A place where som
ething insane happens! And then, tragically, I run out of time. "Sorry, Readers!" I'll say. "It looks like we have run out of time. We'll have to finish our book tomorrow!"

Inevitably, I hear a bunch of wining and "AWWWW MANNNN!!!"s at this point. I've even gotten a "MISS SAVAGE!! YOU ALWAYS DO THIS TO US!" Why do I like to do this? Is it to torture my students? No!! It keeps the kids engaged. Nothing feels more satisfying than to drop off my kids at lunch and hear them debating about their ideas about the book we're reading. It feels so awesome to see kids walking to their bus and discussing the plot or characters we're reading about.

Can you find a place to stop during read alouds? If there's a particularly interesting but long science experiment, can you stop at a strategic place and resume again the next day so kids are PUMPED to start again? You might even make sure kids stop during a turn-and-talk when they still have more to say. Then their brains are always moving! If your lesson drags on too slowly, engagement will too.

Those are my 4 favorite secrets for keeping kids engaged! Which one are you going to try? Do you have a trick you love to use but don't see in this post? Share below! And make sure you subscribe to my blog to get the latest tips delivered right to your inbox. Type your email on the right sidebar up on the top where it says, "Don't miss a post!"

My Latest Top 3 Useful Teacher Sites

What are my 3 favorite go-to teaching sites? In no particular order, I'm sharing my favorite 3 sites with TONS of information that really helps to make me a happy teacher and helps to make my classroom a happy classroom. I hope you will learn about at least one new site!

1. Amy Harris: Mindful Teaching, Mindful Fitness, Mindful Life

The title of her webpage says it all. Amy is one of my dear friends and I can't adore her more. She is all about teacher self-care and thinking outside of the box for her students. She is super down-to-earth, realistic, and encouraging. Go check her out!! You'll be so happy you did.

2. Sheila Jane Teaching

I love this website! Sheila is all about preventing teacher burn-out with her Teach Happy Membership site. If you join her site, which is only $10 per month, you will have access to a BUNCH of useful information. On her site, you'll find PD, a forum to discuss topics with other teachers, self-care goodies for teachers, organization tips, and way more. It's a great investment in YOU. I'm really pleased with this membership!

3. Responsive Classroom

I'm sure it's no surprise that this is in my top 3 websites to visit. I am a Responsive Classroom fanatic! I love how any problem I'm having in my classroom is one click away. This site has tons of useful articles that really fit with my personal teaching philosophy. If times are tough in my room, I'm not going to slap up a behavior chart and call it a day. I'm going to do something that is more me. Check this site out!

Make This Cute And Cheap Mother's Day Gift With Students!

TEACHERS! I have got the CUTEST Mother's Day gift I've ever seen. This year's batch, for 23 kids, cost me 23 CENTS! Yes, you read that right. Yours will probably cost you about 20 cents per kid unless you're lucky like I was. Watch my short Periscope re-play below and get on over to Lowe's or Home Depot if you need to make something with your students tomorrow! Make sure you follow me on Periscope to catch my tips too; my handle is awordonthird.


There's so many of these ideas on Pinterest... but I have never seen these coasters/trivets done in my life. I bet Mother's will love these! They are functional but adorable. Anyway... off I go to go pack for my move this weekend. What are you making for Mother's Day with your students?

SURPRISE!! Happy Teacher Appreciation Week!

SUPRISE, TEACHERS!! I just love you so much that I'm throwing a surprise sale today and tomorrow. Everything in my store is 28% off. You do so much for your students, your colleagues, and everyone in school every day. I wish I could give you all giant bear-hugs and tell you how amazing you all are in person.

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Make sure you use the code "celebrate" or you will only get 20% off. If you've got something on your wish list, now is the time to grab it. Remember to check out other stores you like on TeachersPayTeachers too! You can visit my store by clicking the picture above or clicking here.

I'm joining Jen from Teaching in the Tongass to show you my top 3 wish-listed items. You can visit her blog by clicking her picture below.

For this link up, I'm going to show you each of my most wish-listed items. One is even free, so, at the very least, let me show you I appreciate you by giving you a freebie. :) You can view each item by clicking on its picture.

I've written a long post about how to use this tool effectively. If you don't want to download mine, you can see how to use my tips for free here. If you don't feel like making one... well, my template is only a dollar, but it's on sale today and tomorrow! Teachers (including myself!) like this because it saves a TON of time, builds the classroom community, and improves your relationships with students' families. Using this has completely changed the way I approach writing newsletters. No more headaches! PHEW!

This product was something I created when I was thinking of how I could reach my early finishers. Create-Your-Own "I Have, Who Has?" was what I came up with! My kids love using this in my room. I have a free and paid version, and the free version was actually the first item I ever put in my store! It also has hundreds of downloads. It's one of my most-downloaded products! Click the picture above to visit it in my store, and click here to read more about how I use it.

This Back To School Night PowerPoint Presentation will save you a LOT of time while working on your behalf to build your classroom community among FAMILIES. Building relationships with and among families is just as important as building them with and among your students. All you have to do is simply input relevant information where it is needed to make a fabulous first impression on your students' families. This product gives you the option to start your presentation as you would a typical Morning Meeting. The information about how to do that is on my blog for free, whether you purchase this product or not, here and here. You can easily delete or edit slides if you choose not to run your Back To School Night as a Morning Meeting. Click the above picture to learn more! Believe it or not, the beginning of the year will be here before you know it!

So those are my 3 most wish- listed items in my store. All of the items in my store are FREE or 28% off. DON'T FORGET TO USE THE CODE AT CHECKOUT!

How To Quickly Make Morning Messages SENSATIONAL!

How To Quickly Make Morning Messages SENSATIONAL! with A Word On Third

Do you ever get bored during your Morning Meetings? Ever feel like your same old, predictable pattern is getting a bit... tired?

Well, if you're bored, your kids are bored too! YEAH, I SAID IT. It's ok, though. We've all been there.  Today I want to share some of my favorite tips on how to make your Morning Meetings more exciting! In particular, I'm going to focus on your Morning Message.

As I've shared in the past, Morning Messages are the fourth component of a Morning Meeting. According to Responsive Classroom, your meeting should be structured as follows during a typical day:

1. Greeting
2. Share
3. Activity
4. Morning Message (previously known as News & Announcements)

I've always found that I've had the most trouble keeping my Morning Messages interesting. The content was different and interesting each day, but when we read and discussed it, I found us falling into the same pattern each day. That told me it was time to get spunky!! Here are my favorite ways to keep your Morning Message from getting stale:

1. Refer to previous learning.
If your students worked on something for homework or worked on something yesterday in class, what did they learn? This can be a great jumping off point for what is happening after your meeting too! You might even push your kids to try writing on some type of graphic organizer, like a Venn Diagram, to show information they've learned.

How To Quickly Make Morning Messages SENSATIONAL! with A Word On Third

2. Take the class' pulse.
This is a nice way to see if you need to review something and to ask students questions about what they're feeling. Make sure to phrase your question in a way that will get you the answers you need. I might write, "What is still puzzling for you about fractions?" instead of "Do you have questions about fractions?" because the first assumes there is room for growth and the later doesn't. It is also more inclusive because all students are placed into the category of having a "next step." You might even ask the kids to make a tally about what they want to learn about, what they are wondering about, what subject they are most confident in, etc.

3. Involve two subject areas.
If I'm asking kids to do some math, like graph an answer or make some tallies, is there a way I can involve science or social-emotional growth at the same time? You might decide to ask a question like, "How many chemicals did you test during our science experiment yesterday?" I love to ask questions about cooperation, assertion, responsibility, empathy, and self-control.

How To Quickly Make Morning Messages SENSATIONAL! with A Word On Third
Can you combine reading and math? Students need to make sense of problems and persevere in solving them.

4. Read the messages in different ways.
One day you might choral read. Maybe the next day you will have two groups take turns reading each sentence. You might use different voices for the message. Maybe you even have a challenge in which each student reads one word and the class tries to focus on reading fluently. That's actually really hard and the class will have to work together to do that!

Just be careful not to make this like round robin reading, and let kids practice more than once so they can get a feel for fluent reading. You might even need to make a plan for what should happen if someone makes a mistake reading.

5. Share the pen.
I like my students to help me identify adjectives, find synonyms, edit my messages, and more. I let them draw all over the message on many days. You might prepare the students by leaving a short "PS: There are a few mistakes in this message. Be ready to share them at meeting." or something at the bottom.

One thing I love to do is make each message a giant birthday card if it's a student's birthday! We write something like, "Today is X's birthday. We will celebrate him today during meeting. Write a birthday message to X." You might need to review or discuss what an appropriate message would be.

6. Send the Morning Message home each night.
I used to write my messages on a dry-erase board or have it posted on the smart board. If you can write it on chart paper, I find it becomes so much more valuable for the kids. My kids take turns taking home the message every night. I find that they become important tools in the kids' games of school, special wall decorations, and more! I'm so happy that my kids like these! If kids are indifferent, parents still get a snapshot into a typical day.

So those are my tips for you! Which are you going to try in your room? Tell me about it! I want to hear what you're thinking. Do you have another tip you like to use that you didn't see on this post? Share that below too!

If you are one of my regular readers, you might have noticed that I didn't post on Thursday. That's because... MR. WORD ON THIRD AND I ARE OFFICIALLY HOME OWNERS NOW! WAHOOOO!! We closed on our new home on the 29th. We're totally excited, but we are moving on Saturday. That means I probably won't be posting this Thursday either! For now until things calm down, I'll just be posting on Mondays. I'll make sure to post quick tips on my Instagram account, though! Here is my new home.
So that's where I'll be on Saturday! What questions do you have about Morning Meetings? What is tricky for you? Share below!