Creative Rhythmic Activities – Locomotive and Non Locomotive Movement (Primary 6)

 

 

PHYSICAL AND HEALTH EDUCATION

BASIC SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY 

FIRST TERM 

WEEK 1

PRIMARY 6

THEME – BASIC MOVEMENTS 

PREVIOUS LESSON THIRD TERM EXAMINATION (Primary 6)

TOPIC – CREATIVE RHYTHMIC ACTIVITIES 

LEARNING AREA 

1. Introductory Activities

2. Types of Basic Movements

3. Objectives of Rhythmic Activities

 

PERFORMANCE OBJECTIVES

By the end of the lesson, the pupils should have attained the following objectives (cognitive, affective and psychomotor) and be able to –

1. explain creative rhythms;

2. imitate animals.

 

ENTRY BEHAVIOR

Basic Movements

 

INSTRUCTIONAL MATERIALS

The teacher will teach the lesson with the aid of:

Charts

Whistles

Drums

Sticks

 

 

METHOD OF TEACHING – Choose a suitable and appropriate methods for the lessons.

Note – Irrespective of choosing methods of teaching, always introduce an activities that will arouse pupil’s interest or lead them to the lessons. 

 

REFERENCE MATERIALS

Scheme of Work

9 – Years Basic Education Curriculum

Course Book

All Relevant Material

Online Information

 

CONTENT OF THE LESSON

LESSON ONE – INTRODUCTION 

Teacher’s/Pupil’s Activities – Engages the pupils on some basic movements such marching or physical exercise that involve respond sound.

For example, left right from march pass.

Rhythmic activities are combinations of physical movements with sounds, beats, or music that lead people to satisfy their needs for self-expression.

 

MEANING OF RHYTHMIC ACTIVITIES 

Rhythmic Activities are activities that people responds to physically, socially, and mentally to regular patterns of sound.

 

 

These sounds can come from nature (man, animals, trees, winds, running water, etc.) or unnatural (music, engines, etc.)

 

ANIMALS SOUNDS 

Dogs – bark

Goats – bleat

Chicks –  cheep

Cocks – crow

Lions  – roar, growl

 

THE BASIC (TYPES) MOVEMENTS

Teacher’s/Pupil’s Activities – Guides the pupils to how to demonstrate both locomotive and non locomotive movements. As they moved, with/without changing positions, let them the types of movement made.

Asks them to differentiate between both movements.

 

LESSON TWO – LOCOMOTIVE AND NON MOVEMENT 

LOCOMOTOR MOVEMENTS 

Locomotor movements refers to movements of the body that move the body from one place to another.

For examples:

1. walking

2. running

3. skipping

4. hopping

5. galloping

6. sliding

7. leaping

8. jumping

 

NON LOCOMOTOR MOVEMENTS 

Non locomotor movements refers movements of certain part of the body, or even the whole body, without causing the body to move from its original position.

For examples:

1. bending

2. twisting

3. pushing

4. pulling

5. stretching

 

 

OBJECTIVE OF RHYTHMIC ACTIVITIES

1. Develop skills necessary for recreational enjoyment.

2. Maintain good posture and physical efficiency.

3. Promote emotional freedom.

4. Develop a balanced and well – coordinated body.

 

PRESENTATION

To deliver the lesson, the teacher adopts the following steps:

1. To introduce the lesson, the teacher revises the previous lesson. Based on this, he/she asks the pupils some questions;

2. Explains creative rhythms;

Pupil’s Activities – Listen to the teacher.

3. Demonstrates creative rhythms;

Pupil’s Activities – Watch the demonstrations by the teacher.

4. Gives command;

Demonstrate the activities.

5. Corrects the pupils;

Pupil’s Activities – Practice the activities.

 

 

CONCLUSION

  • To conclude the lesson for the week, the teacher revises the entire lesson and links it to the following week’s lesson.

 

LESSON EVALUATION

Pupils to attempt the following questions. 

 

WORK BOOK

 

1. Explain what is creative rhythmic activities.

_____________________________________________________________

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List any five animals you can imitate.

2. _______________________

3. _______________________

4. _______________________

5. _______________________

6. _______________________

 

Differentiate between locomotive and non locomotive movements. Give 2 examples each.

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