Učebnice angličtiny pro nejmenší děti v mateřské školce. The Here's Patch the Puppy 2 Teacher's Book contains detailed teacher's notes and includes three optional activities per lesson, extra. Here' s Patch the Puppy is a fun and highly-visual two-level, song-based Here's Patch the Puppy 1 Teacher's Book Here's Patch the Puppy 2 Audio CD.

Heres Patch The Puppy 2 Teachers Book

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Read Here's Patch the Puppy 2 Teacher's Book International book reviews & author details and more at Free delivery on qualified orders. Podrobné pokyny poskytují úvodní přehled lekce, hlavní aktivity a materiály pro snadné plánovaní. Obsahuje úplné pokyny pro učitele včetně podrobných. Here's Patch the Puppy [Joy Morris, Joanne Ramsden] on *FREE* The site Book Review # in Schools & Teaching (Books).

Teach him to play fetch with a cherished toy or ball. Above all, make sure he behaves. When treated sensibly, most Yorkies are lively and inquisitive, physically and mentally quick, and spend much time trotting around the house and yard, checking things out. Now, you do need to take precautions!

There are indeed dangers lurking everywhere for toy dogs. The trick is to let your Yorkie walk on his own four feet as much as possible, while still keeping an eagle eye out for real danger.

If you don't protect his safety, he can be hurt or killed, but if you baby him and don't require him to stand on his own four feet and be well-behaved, he can end up insecure or downright nasty This is NOT a breed to allow off-leash. Too much can happen to these small creatures in the blink of an eye. Plus he has excitable chasing instincts and will chase birds and butterflies across the road.

If all this sounds like Yorkshire Terriers are too active for your taste, rest assured that even the go-getters are lovers of comfort who enjoys snuggling into soft pillows periodically through the day. According to their national breed club, Yorkies should be about inches at the shoulder and weigh lbs.

But some individuals are smaller, and many are quite a bit larger. Let me ask you: Have you heard of a Teacup Yorkie? Those phrases are made-up. Those are simply cutesy marketing terms that some clever breeders use to try to make you think you're getting some kind of extra-special Yorkshire Terrier.

Such a breeder might tell you that "Toy" Yorkies are a certain weight range, "Tiny Toy" Yorkies are slightly smaller, "Extreme Tiny" Yorkies are smaller than that, etc. These breeders might even price their dogs according to weight, as if that alone should define a dog's value.

And their prices are usually outrageous. It's all hogwash. There is only one Yorkshire Terrier breed. And no matter what his size, he is considered a Toy breed. Whether an individual weighs 2 pounds or 6 pounds or 12 pounds, he's still just a Yorkshire Terrier, which is a Toy breed. Unfortunately, Yorkies under 3 or 4 pounds are greater risks when it comes to health. Their bones are more fragile.

There isn't enough room in their mouth for healthy teeth. Their internal organs are often weak and can fail suddenly. They tend to have difficulty regulating their blood sugar and can go into hypoglycemic shock if they go too long without eating.

Responsible Yorkshire Terrier breeders never try to produce these high-risk creatures. If a tiny Yorkie pops up in one of their normal-size litters, they find the best home they can for it.

But they try not to produce them in the first place. So if possible, try to stick with Yorkies who will mature at 4 pounds and up. They have the best chance of living a normal healthy life. How can you tell whether a Yorkshire Terrier puppy will mature at 4 pounds and up? There's a rule of thumb that says a puppy will most likely mature at 4 pounds and up if he already weighs at least 2 pounds at weeks old. It's not perfect, but it's usually pretty close.

In fact, if you're looking for a robust Yorkie, don't pass up individuals who are at the top end of of normal 7 pounds or even over-sized individuals who are 10 or 12 pounds. They're still plenty small and they make sturdier pets. Are there different "types" of Yorkshire Terriers?

The short answer is No, there's only the one breed. Some people think a "Teacup" Yorkie is a different kind of Yorkshire Terrier. Not true. See the Size section just above this one.

That section should answer your questions about the different sizes of Yorkies. But certainly the different sizes can look different. For example, a 3-pounder looks quite delicate, compared to a sturdy 8-pounder.

Grooming can also make one Yorkshire Terrier look different from another. If you've been to a dog show or seen one on TV, you'll see that those Yorkies with their flowing coats look different from, say, your neighbor's clipped-short Yorkie.

Show dog coats are sculpted just so, to win ribbons. But those styles are woefully impractical for a family companion. Many show dogs have to be carried everywhere or confined to crates or concrete kennel runs so they don't get messy playing in the back yard. Or else the breeder pins up all the hair with curlers, rubber bands, and barrettes.

I love Yorkies, but I don't like to see them like that. It just looks Yorkies love the outdoors in pleasant weather. These active little dogs really deserve an outdoor yard where they can stretch their legs.

How much exercise do Yorkshire Terriers need?

In theory, Yorkies can get most of their exercise indoors. The problem is that a Yorkshire Terrier can become too hyped-up if they're forced to exercise entirely by running around the house.

In my Respect Training book for puppies, I explain why you should always encourage calmness indoors. A dog who dashes around, jumping and barking, is keeping himself in an excitable, over-stimulated state of mind.

That isn't psychologically healthy and usually leads to behavior problems. So try to take your Yorkshire Terrier outside. You can keep a Yorkie in an apartment with no yard. But he'll be much happier with a fenced yard, however small, where he can stretch his legs and run around.

Yorkies are bright little dogs who would also appreciate mental exercise. Just some interesting activities that engage his mind: interactive dog toys; a miniature homemade obstacle course; learning tricks; games such as Hide 'n Seek. I love the short hair on this young Yorkshire Terrier! It really lets you see his expressive face. Are Yorkshire Terriers easy to train? Most Yorkies are bright and quick to learn, though that often depends on what you're trying to teach them. Of course they expect a treat after they perform.

They can be little divas!

Lesson Outline

It's more challenging to teach a Yorkie to walk properly on a leash. They can be very opinionated, so they dislike the leash "telling them what to do" and may dart this way and that, or refuse to walk at all. The two main behavior problems in Yorkies: Housebreaking. If you live in a cold or rainy climate, it's worse, because Yorkies hate both the cold and the rain.

Sometimes a doggy door is necessary so your Yorkshire Terrier can run outside the moment he feels the urge in his tiny bladder. Or teach him to use an indoor litter box. With their keen senses, Yorkies make excellent watchdogs. However, this can make them too quick to sound the alarm at every new sight and sound. You have to be equally quick to stop them before excessive barking becomes an established habit.

All of these issues — walking on a leash, housebreaking, litter box training, stopping barking — are taught in my puppy training book, Respect Training For Puppies 30 seconds to a calm, polite, well-behaved puppy. Are they friendly with strangers?

Keen of eye and sharp of tongue, most Yorkshire Terriers are very quick to announce strangers at the door. Once the visitor comes in, some Yorkies will be friendly and outgoing. But many others have the standoffish or suspicious nature of a true terrier.

Unfortunately, suspicious dogs can morph into shrill dogs who won't stop barking. And shrill dogs can easily turn nasty.

You must teach a Yorkshire Terrier that he doesn't need to like strangers, but he does need to accept them politely. Are Yorkshire Terriers good with children? No matter how well-meaning, young children cannot help being clumsy. That a child meant well is little solace to a Yorkshire Terrier who has been accidentally stepped on, sat on, rolled on, squeezed, or dropped onto the patio.

In addition, many Yorkies feel overwhelmed by the loud voices, roughhousing, and quick movements that children can't help making — and stress and fearfulness even defensive biting may be the result.

Safety is especially an issue with the smallest Yorkies. Larger individuals are sturdier. Are Yorkshire Terriers good with other pets? In your own household, yes. Most Yorkies are great with other dogs and cats in your family.

But I don't recommend keeping the tinier Yorkies in a home with large dogs. A toy dog can be injured simply by a larger dog jumping around with enthusiasm and accidentally landing on the smaller one.

With strange dogs, Yorkies are surprisingly bossy and scrappy. If you're out for a walk and your Yorkie spies another dog, he might begin barking and lunging. The bigger the dog, the more demonstrative the Yorkie seems to become.

Some people find this funny, but it isn't.

As with over-reactivity in the house, over-reactivity outdoors puts a dog into an unhealthy mental state and should be stopped immediately. If you leave the coat too long, it drags on the ground and picks up debris.

You must be totally committed to frequent grooming. Grooming: do Yorkshire Terriers shed a lot? Are they easy to groom? Great news! Yorkshire Terriers shed very little, produce very little dander, and are one of the best breeds for allergy sufferers. The bad news Mats and tangles are painful. When hairs fuse together, they pull on the dog's skin whenever he walks. Very good! If not, say No, and choose another volunteer. Give out small pieces of yellow tissue paper for the children to tear up.

Call them out in small groups to stick the pieces on Patch. Show the children where to stick the pieces by saying, e. Choose two volunteers with different distinguishing features to stand in front of the first child.

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Say Look and allow the child a few seconds to look at both children. Say Find Claudia. The child should touch the two children and guess which one is Claudia. Repeat with other volunteers. Pause slightly before each key body part to allow the children to start joining in. Praise any children who start to join in with you.

Spinner chant Spin, spin, time for a story! Abracadabra, Wiggle, I want a big nose. Like this! Very good. The children should stand up to sing the song. See Lesson 1 for the tapescript. Mime the actions below. I want big ears Patch: Hello, Elephant! Put the elephant sticker on the poster and point. Elephant: Hello, Patch! Patch: What big ears! I want big ears! Ana: Abracadabra Patch: Mmm. Big ears! What a big nose! I want a big nose! A big nose!

What big toes! I want big toes! Big toes! What a big tummy! I want a big tummy! A big tummy! Elephant: Oh Patch! Look at children questioningly and shrug your shoulders.

Patch: Oh, no! Remove the ears. Remove the nose. Remove the toes. Remove the tummy. Put on the Patch the Puppy puppet and use him to say I want a big nose!

Repeat for big toes, big tummy and big ears. The children should point to that part of their worksheet too. Say Bye-bye! Put on the glove puppet and sing the song with Patch doing the actions, as indicated.

Remove the sticker of the toes. Wait for the children to say No! Position it in other ridiculous places, saying, Here? Say Look!

See Introduction page 18 for notes on demonstrating worksheets. Table time 7 Time for tables routine CD 1 track 6 Indicate where you want the children to go, using gestures, as below.

Point to the ears and say Look! Mime walking about heavily to illustrate big toes. Big nose! Mime waving a long trunk.

Big tummy! Mime wobbling your tummy up and down.

Touch toes! Touch ears! Choose a child to do the same, with you manipulating the puppet and the other children watching. Select other children to play.

Touch noses! Help them as necessary. Choose other children to play. Classroom language: Point to … Draw a line. Stand up! Play the CD and encourage the children to do the actions along with you. If you prefer, use the karaoke version CD 1 track The children should be standing. Mime big elephant ears with your hands and flap them about. Say Look at my big ears! Say Look at my big toes!

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Walk about heavily. Encourage the children to copy you. Mime the trunk by swinging one arm and say Look at my big nose! Say Look at my big tummy! Wobble your own tummy up and down and encourage the children to copy you. Spinner chant Spin, spin, time for a song!

Look at my big ears Look at my big ears Make big ears with your hands. Look at my big ears Look at my big ears Big, big ears! Flap your ears about. Look at my big toes Walk about heavily.

Look at my big toes Look at my big toes Big, big toes! Stamp your feet. Look at my big nose Gesture a big trunk. Look at my big nose Look at my big nose Big, big nose! Tap your nose. Look at my big tummy Wobble your tummy. Look at my big tummy Look at my big tummy Big, big tummy! Tap your tummy. Put on the Patch the Puppy puppet to demonstrate the activity. Say Patch, point to Say Very good!

Say Point to You should do the pointing gesture quickly. This time, encourage the children to point as well. When you can see that the children are gaining confidence with the activity, stop pointing yourself.

Repeat for a couple more items. Then play the CD and encourage the children to point to the relevant body parts as they listen to the song again.

Point to the correct part on your own copy of the worksheet if the children are having difficulty. Run your finger up and down the partially hidden body parts on the right of the page. Say Find a big tummy. Encourage a nearby child to point to the partially hidden big tummy.

Say Draw a line, and using a pencil, slowly extend the line joining the two tummies. Make sure all the children are watching you. Repeat with Big ears! Then match. Just do each of these yourself and the children will imitate you. Say a body part, e. Wiggle tummy! Repeat for ear, toes and nose with different volunteers.

Make sure the children are gentle with each other! Give the children pieces of different coloured tissue paper and show them how to tear it into small pieces. Say Small! Tear off a big piece and say Big? Big ears. Point to the toes and say Look! Big toes. Point to trunk and say Look!

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Big nose. Point to the tummy and say Look! Big tummy. Sing the song yourself along with the music. Tell the story, or play the CD, and add the stickers as indicated. See Lesson 2 for the tapescript.

Lesson focus: Listen to the I want big ears story again Focus language: big, small Main receptive language: I want a big nose. What a big…! Classroom language: Draw a circle. Find a big … Very good. Point to… Look! See Lesson 3 for the tapescript. Open your arms wide to gesture big. Say A big nose!

Oh, no! A small nose! Press your forefinger and thumb together to mime small. Repeat for the other body parts, using different volunteers. Say Abracadabra Point to the sticker and say Big or small? Use the corresponding big or small gesture. Encourage the children to make the correct gesture. Continue to say Abracadabra Say Big or small? Use an arms open wide gesture for big and press your fingers together for small, to help convey meaning.

Some children should start to shout out Big! Say Yes! Say to a nearby child, Find a small elephant. When the child points to one of the small elephants, say Very good!

If the child has problems discriminating between big and small, make the gesture for small. Draw a circle. Draw a circle very slowly in pencil round the elephant the child has identified, making sure the children are watching you.

Repeat for the other small elephants. Then point to a small elephant. Make the small gesture to help them, if necessary. Then say Point to a big elephant and make the big gesture to help them, if necessary.

Alternate the two instructions, watching to see which children are gaining confidence. Cut out a picture of something big and stick it on the black card. On the white card, stick a picture of something small.

Give the children some pictures that you have cut from magazines of big and small items. Allow them time to decide which things are big and which are small, then call them out in small groups to stick their pictures on the correct side of the mural. Make the gesture for big and say the word slowly and loudly as though you were a giant. Move around the room heavily, encouraging the children to do the same. Make the gesture for small and say it high and squeaky as though you were a mouse.


Make yourself as small as possible and tiptoe around the room. Encourage the children to join in with you. Alternate big and small, always miming the gesture as you say the word. Hold them up for the children to see and show the difference between them. Say Big! Play the music while the children move freely around the classroom.

Stop the CD when you hear Big! Abracadabra Classroom language: Stand up!Tell the story, or play the CD, and add the stickers as indicated. Continue to say Abracadabra Stand up, sit down Everybody stand up, stand up, stand up! Find a big … Very good. Show the children where to stick the pieces by saying, e.