A little scribble spot activities

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50 Activities That Support Social-Emotional Learning

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Teaching our students how to understand and process their emotions is incredibly important now, more than ever. Art teachers are perfectly equipped to start conversations about identifying, expressing, and accepting all kinds of emotions with lessons specifically geared toward Social-Emotional Learning.

What is Social-Emotional Learning (SEL)?

Social-Emotional Learning (SEL) is the process through which children and adults understand and manage emotions, set and achieve positive goals, feel and show empathy for others, establish and maintain positive relationships, and make responsible decisions.

There are 5 main components of Social Emotional Learning:

  • Self Awareness: Understanding yourself
  • Self Management: Controlling impulses, stress, and emotions
  • Social Awareness: Understanding the perspectives and feelings of others
  • Relationship Skills: Communication, Cooperation, and Conflict resolution with others
  • Responsible Decision Making: Identifying problems and brainstorming solutions

poster on a wall

Once you are aware of the components that make up Social Emotional Learning, it’s time to make some art! Creating art that engages and strengthens your social and emotional muscles is a great way to make connections between feelings and creativity.

15 Art Lesson Ideas to Support SEL:

1. Partner Art Trade- Making something for someone else is a great way to encourage students to think about others. Have students create a small artist trading card, mini-masterpiece, or positive portrait of a friend. Intentionally taking the time to focus on creating something for another person specifically strengthens the social awareness and relationship skills of students.

2. Mantra Paper Beads- Have your artists think inward about what kinds of character traits make them special and strong. Using long strips of paper, instruct students to write and decorate each strip with a positive sentence about themselves. Then, tightly roll each strip of paper around a pencil, securing the strip together with glue or tape at the end. Once they have created a handful of positive rolled paper beads, students can make necklaces, banners, or decorations to remind them what makes them special.

3. Paper Chains- This classic lesson is a tried and true way to add positivity to the daily routine of a child. Using strips of paper, have students write a positive trait or a task to spread kindness. Then, loop the strips together to make a large paper chain. Each day, have students tear off a link to guide their SEL check-in for the day.

4. Scribble Art- Sometimes, we just need to “get the scribbles out!” Teach students how to hold one or many drawing tools and scribble all over a blank sheet of paper, letting their emotions come out on the paper. Artists can use the scribble paper to create something else, such as a sketchbook cover, bookmarks, or a decorative hanging banner.

scribble art

5. Circle of Control- Start by discussing situations you can or cannot control. Create a piece of art with a circle on it. Then, inside the circle, draw and write things you can control. Outside the circle, draw and write situations that you cannot control. This can help calm children and adults who experience anxiety during uncertain times.

6. Personal Mantra- Discuss specific words that encourage and lift you up. Have your artists decorate a poster, or even write on a window or mirror to be reminded of their daily positive mantra.

7. Repetitive Motion Projects- Incorporating the therapeutic nature of art, try having your students do repetitive drawing such as a Zentangle project or calming coloring.

8. “I am” Self Portrait- Having students reflect on their own amazing character traits will allow them to have a better understanding of what makes them unique. Using their own creativity, draw an outline of the profile of their face and write powerful statements about what makes them amazing.

9. Wrinkled Hearts- Have students cut out a paper heart then wrinkle it all up. Then, start a conversation about thinking first using the phrase, “Before you speak, think and be smart, it’s hard to fix a wrinkled heart.”

10. Intuitive Abstract Art- Let students create explorative abstract creations using inspiring artists. Model how to follow your heart to create abstract art.

scribble art

11. Emotional Color Wheel- Speak to students about the connection between colors and emotions. Ask: “How does the color red make you feel? What about blue?” Using these emotional connections, have students create an artistic representation of a color wheel or rainbow that addresses these emotional connections.

12. Vision Board- Have students create a vision board of things they want to do in the future. Suggest thinking ahead in a day, a month, and in years. Have students decorate their vision boards to reflect their goals and interests.

13. Hidden Hearts and Positive Phrases- Hearts are a classic symbol to represent feelings. Have students cut out paper hearts and write a positive phrase on each heart. Then, have students secretly hide their hearts around their living space to spread positivity and joy with the people around them.

14. Helping Hands- Encouraging students to think about others can make them realize how much control they have over the feelings of others. Have students trace or draw their own hands and reflect or write what their helpful hands can do for others.

Student doing artwork

15. Calming Weaving- weaving has a naturally calming effect on students. Try having students create paper weavings with positive self-affirmations woven together. Or, if students are using yarn to weave, encourage them to make connections to the emotions tied with the colors they are choosing.

A great way to start a conversation about SEL is also by simply reading a book to your students.

25 Books to Read with Students to Address SEL:

1. A little SPOT of Anxiety by Diane Alber
2. Be You by Peter H. Reynolds
3. Charlotte and the Quiet Place by Deborah Sosin
4. Chocolate Milk, Por Favor by Maria Dismondy
5. Even Superheroes Have Bad Days by Shelly Becker
6. Exactly You! The Shape of Your Feelings by Sarah Krajewski
7. Grumpy Dinosaurby Michael Gordon
8. I Am Enough by Grace Byers
9. I Can Handle Itby Laurie Wright and Ana Santos
10. I Think, I Am!: Teaching Kids the Power of Positive Affirmations by Louise Hay
11. I Will Be Okay by Laurie N. Wright
12. MySELF – Self Control & Self Esteem by Newmark Learning
13. The Boy with Big, Big Feelings by Britney Winn Lee and Jacob Souva
14. The Color Monster – A Story About Emotions by Anna Llenas
15. The Don’t Worry Book by Todd Parr
16. The Invisible String by Patrice Karst
17. There’s Nothing to Do by Dev Petty
18. Those Shoes by Maribeth Boelts
19. Train Your Angry Dragon by Steve Herman
20. Waiting is Not Easy by Mo Willems
21.We’re All Wonders by R.J. Palacio
22. What Should Danny Do? by Adir Levy and Ganit Levy
23. What Were You Thinking? by Bryan Smith and Lisa M. Griffin
24.When You are Brave by Pat Zietlow Miller
25. Worry Says What? by Allison Edwards

Playing interactive games with your students is also a great way to start conversations about their feelings. It can make the conversation more centered around fun and less stressful.

10 Games to Play that Explore SEL:

1. Anger Slayer- Kids Anger Slayer Board Game
2. Feelings & Choices Flip Book
3. Don’t Go Bananas Card Game
4. StrongSuit – The Tower of Self Esteem
5. Match Master Card Game—Social Emotional Learning Game
6. Emoji Stories Dice Game
7. Mad Smartz Card Game
8. Love Language: Kids Conversation Starters
9. Mindfulness Therapy Games: Mindfulness Cards
10. Totem: The Feel Good Game

Our connections to our students are essential during this unprecedented time of teaching. Strengthening our SEL curriculum is a great way to start building even deeper connections with our artists.

Return to Learn with The Art of Education University 

What SEL lessons do you like to create with your students?

Why do you feel it is important to make SEL connections?

What do you feel may be an untapped resource in your school regarding SEL?

Magazine articles and podcasts are opinions of professional education contributors and do not necessarily represent the position of the Art of Education University (AOEU) or its academic offerings. Contributors use terms in the way they are most often talked about in the scope of their educational experiences.

Sours: https://theartofeducation.edu/2020/10/27/50-activities-that-support-social-emotional-learning/

A Little Scribble SPOT: A Story About Colorful Emotions

A fun colorful story to help a child easily identify their emotions through color.One day Scribble SPOT isn't feeling very well, he is all tangled with emotions. He feels angry, happy, sad, peaceful, confident, and love all at the same time. A little boy and girl guide him through how to separate his emotions so they can be easily identified and managed. He becomes mindfulA fun colorful story to help a child easily identify their emotions through color.One day Scribble SPOT isn't feeling very well, he is all tangled with emotions. He feels angry, happy, sad, peaceful, confident, and love all at the same time. A little boy and girl guide him through how to separate his emotions so they can be easily identified and managed. He becomes mindful of his feelings and becomes happy as a result.

This story was developed as a fun introduction into emotions! In order to learn how to cope and manage with emotions a child must first learn how to identify which emotion they are having....more

Sours: https://www.goodreads.com/en/book/show/52973784-a-little-scribble-spot
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“A Little Scribble Spot” read-aloud

Abby Fischer, LISW, a school-based therapist with Encompass, created a read-aloud video of a wonderful book called “A Little Scribble Spot: A Story About Colorful Emotions,” by Diane Alber. We’re happy to share this book that focuses on our complex emotions and how difficult it can be to deal with them – especially for kids but also for adults. See the video below, followed by Abby’s thoughts on the book.

Be sure to visit our resources page for more recommendations and tips.

I discovered the book, “A Little Scribble Spot”, when I was looking for creative resources to keep kids engaged and interested in Telehealth services. “A Little Scribble Spot” uses simple, effective and creative ways to educate its readers by highlighting emotions with descriptive language and colorful illustrations. It uses these tools to demonstrate how experiencing different emotions at the same time is common and okay as long as they do not overwhelm us! Emotions are some of the easiest, yet most complicated things to understand about ourselves and others. The use of color and scribbles in the story really supports effective ways to sort out the overwhelming emotions the reader may be feeling.

While I feel as if the author, Diane Alber, wrote this story with the intention of educating young people, it is probably equally as beneficial for adults as well. My first time reading the book, I was pleasantly surprised by how much it helped me reflect and learn about myself! Prior to reading, I had not given myself time to truly reflect on how much the stressors of missing my routine, my friends, my family and all the little, simple, everyday things really caused my emotions to grow and tangle.

I hope this book helps others to begin the process of sorting through their own tangle of emotions that may be caused by these trying times. Please take time to learn, reflect and ask for help if you need it!

Encompass school-based therapists are contracted to provide mental health therapy in the following districts: Orrville, Norwayne, Smithville and Triway. Students are referred to school-based services by school staff members after consulting with the students’ parent(s) or guardian(s). Referrals are based on academic, behavioral or emotional needs. The school-based therapist role can fluctuate between providing mental health therapy, service coordination, resource linkage, providing classroom support, skill building and providing education to students, families and staff. If you are interested in learning more about school-based counseling services, our therapists are taking new referrals! If your child attends one of the districts listed above, please reach out to their individual guidance counselor for more information to access the program. In addition to her role as a school-based therapist in the Triway Local School District, Abby is also a coach and Ohuddle mentor.

Buy Your Copy of “A Little Scribble Spot”

← Daily pauseCurious about faith →

Sours: https://encompasscounseling.org/2020/a-little-scribble-spot/
Kids Feelings and Emotions SONG Animation with A Little SPOT

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#Minty Kidz reads: A Little Scribble Spot - A children’s book about emotions read aloud #read#kids

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