Grade 7 Homework

Mrs. Gioacchini Homework


Math 7 Homework

Tuesday, 1/21 - Textbook page 215-217 # 5,6,11, 12, 16,17, 27 AND page EP10 # 9 - 18 all;  Print or hand write Classroom participation rubric (linked on my webpage) to be handed in tomorrow for Marking Period 2 - if you did not hand it in today.

Wednesday, 1/22 - Textbook page 218 # 1- 12 all and study for quiz tomorrow on Sections 5-1 to 5-4

Thursday, 1/23 - Textbook page 248-249 # 1 - 18 all

IXL due on Monday, 1/27  @ 8 AM - W.6 to W.10 ( smart score of 80% to receive credit for the topic)

Math 7 Upcoming Tests/Quizzes Chapter 5 - Geometric Relationships 

Tuesday, 2/4 - Quiz Sections 5-5 to 5-7

Wednesday, 2/5 - Chapter 5 Vocabulary Quiz

Thursday, 2/6 - Chapter 5 Test

Math 7ACC Homework

Tuesday, 1/21 - Textbook page 249 #19 - 27 all - finish if not completed in class today; AND study for quiz tomorrow on 5-5 to 5-8; Print or hand write Classroom participation rubric ( linked on my website) to be handed in tomorrow for Marking Period 2 - if you did not hand it in today.

Wednesday, 1/22 - Textbook page EP10 # 1 - 12 all; Study for Chapter 5 Test on Friday

Thursday, 1/23 - Study for Chapter 5 Test

IXL due on Monday, 1/27  @ 8 AM - W.6 to W.10   ( smart score of 85% to receive credit for the topic)

Math 7Acc Upcoming Tests/Quizzes Chapter 5 Geometric Relationships

Friday, 1/24 - Chapter 5 Test

Wednesday, 1/29 - CBA math competition -round 4




Mrs. Hoos Homework

7A/ 7B

Grammar -  p. 136-138 (1-35)

Vocabulary - Unit 7 Definition Test - Friday, January 24

IXL - FF.1, FF.4, FF.5, I.2 (85%) due 1/22

GOOGLE CLASSROOM Essay - "WEATHER or Not..." Essay





Mrs. Kulesa

1/22/2020 7A and 7B Bacteria, Plant and Animal Cell Parts Functions/Identification Test.  7A Friday January31,7B Thursday January 30th. See Study Guide Below

Know the names and functions of the parts of the bacteria cell

Know the names and functions of the parts of the plant and animal cells

Be able to label a diagram of a bacteria, plant and animal cell.

Study your notes and text book pages


1/14/2020 7A and 7B Pages 19-28 (skip p26-27) Due Tuesday 1/21.  3 Paragraph Essay due Wednesday 1/22

1/13/2020 7A and 7B Finish writing the cell parts functions.  Use pages 21-23 of the Cell Functions pdf. Due next class.



Ms. Newton Homework

  Ms. Newton 7th Grade Social Studies Homework:


*Grades due this week. Your LAST day to take any makeup tests or show me any makeup work is THURSDAY 1/23 NO EXCEPTIONS. Check POWERSCHOOL and see if you owe me anything, please.

1/22/20 7B / 7A: Finish Declaration of Independence Packet; Study for Southeastern States/Regions Map Quiz Friday 1/24

1/23/20 7A: Finish National Geographic/Google Earth 1 Activity: Prestine Seas

1/24/20 7A / 7B: Finish Map/Flag Activity (Southeastern states/region quiz is this day)


The above assignments are all class assignments.  They are ONLY homework if you did not complete in class:).








-YOU WILL LEARN THE FIFTY STATES AND THE CAPITALS:) YAY!  The following is one way we are going to practice: ANIMANIACS video: 

and on Google Classroom, I have a PPT with the Animaniacs video, a printable chart and map, a link to Quizlet for practice with flashcards and a game, and links to online games to practice the fifty states and capitals for your use.



Helpful Hints For Studying:

-I break each section down into small pieces but you have to be studying MY HIGHLIGHTED NOTES. Make flashcards if you need to or rewrite the notes..have a friend quiz you but make sure you are studying.  History is not easy but I will do my absolute best to make it interesting. This is YOUR country, ladies and gentlemen, and I want you to know every part of it past and present from geography to its history. This is not an easy class because history is full of facts and information that you just have to study and memorize. You will do well as long as you study and actively participate in class. Make sure you check this website daily for updates and reminders.


-Get earbuds to keep with you to use with your Chromebook now that you have been issued Chromebooks.

-As always, complete any incomplete classwork 

(ex. Do Now, worksheets, note-taking, projects, readings, graphic organizers, group work, research, mapping, etc.)

-7A and 7B are on different days so please make sure you complete what we have gone up to so far for your class. 



Important Information: 

Google Classroom:

Grade 7 American History

Quizlet 7th Grade Class Link


*You will need to create a free account. Use your St. Thomas email and feel free to use Angels123 as your password


All Pearson Passcodes are

" Angels123 "


**Remember..History is filled with a lot of events and people but my notes will give you the key parts and players of our nation's history leading to what you should know into adulthood and someday, you will help your children learn the very same:).


**Assignments are always due on the deadline date.



An essential skill to develop now and will be utilized all through middle school, high school, college, and in life..

  • I highly suggest writing notes for better memory retention and to avoid having the responsibility of printing up notes each time you take them. 
  • Some students still request to type the notes. I will allow however heed my warning-if you type them, you will be responsible for printing them up and having them in your binder by the start of class.  No exceptions if you do not have them. Again..they MUST be printed out and in your binder when you walk into class. 
  • If you think you will forget to do this, please hand-write the notes in the traditional way and do not type them. I can tell you that you will benefit more from hand-writing notes.
  • There is no partial credit.  You take them properly, you get a hundred. If you do not complete or do not have them printed, it is a zero:(. I hate giving zeros and I want you all to do well so please finish your notes if you do not finish them with me in class. Some students write slower than others and that is okay but please finish them. 
  • It is an easy hundred, sirs and ma'ams, so please take it seriously.  Some of you aren't the best test-takers. I wasn't either as a child.  We all can demonstrate our understanding in better ways than others.  I was great with notes and organization but not always the best high stakes test taker.  The notes are an opporunity to get hundreds in the computer to bring up some of those quizzes that you did not do so well on:).  



Ms. Nikki Newton, M.Ed.

Social Studies 7th Grade

Classroom Information Packet


Never let the fire in your heart go out. 

Keep it alive. Serve the Lord.

 Romans 12:11

Social Studies: 7th Grade American History I

     Ms. Nikki Newton, M.Ed.



Pearson American History; Glencoe Geography: Building Geography Skills for Life; CNN10 Current Events

Topic 1: The Early Americas and European Exploration (Prehistory-1550)

Topic 2: European Colonization of North America (1500-1700) 

Topic 3: The Revolutionary Era

Topic 4: A Constitution for the United States

Topic 5: The Early Republic

Topic 6: The Age of Jackson and Westward Expansion 

Topic 7: Society and Culture Before the Civil War 

Topic 8: Sectionalism and the Civil War

Topic 9 and on may be included in instruction as the school year and class schedule dictates


The Social Studies Classroom:

Current Events: Opening Engagement: CNN10.  

SS Stations (Social Studies Stations): Students will complete hands on learning activities through student-centered learning stations that include research, analyzing information, critical thinking, group development skills, mapping, text comprehension, vocabulary, and other critical components to mastery of the social studies curriculum and associated content. This builds leadership qualities and critical thinking and problem solving skills.

Geography: Glencoe Geography: Building Geography Skills for Life is integrated into the curriculum enabling students to gain a global perspective and understand the world around them. From learning to locate different cities, states, and countries on a map to understanding time zones and where major world events occur in proximity to our country, these are necessary skills that aim to inspire students’ curiosity about the world. Students will complete hands on learning activities centered around mapping recognition and manipulation skills.

Textbook/Online (PO) Readings and Note-Taking: Students will read individually and whole group text assignments and practice note-taking (Cornell, graphic organizers, etc.) and activities to incorporate in the creation of an interactive notebook.

Assessments and Grading: Students will be assessed in a variety of ways including paper-based assessments, projects, writing response tasks, research and analysis assignments, CNN10 responses, SS Station tasks, notebook and journal checks, and other individual and group tasks. Deadlines are adhered to.

Pearson Online (PO): Usernames and passwords will be the same as Spanish class for each student so students can access materials for Social Studies Middle Grades American History online.


CCSS Standards: Social Studies Grades 6-8

CCSS.RH.6-8.1: Cite specific textual evidence to support analysis of primary and secondary sources.

CCSS.RH.6-8.2: Determine the central idea of a primary or secondary source

CCSS.RH.6-8.3: Identify key steps in a text's description of a process related to history/social studies

CCSS.RH.6-8.4: Determine the meaning of words and phrases as they are used in a text, social st. vocabulary

CCSS.RH.6-8.5: Describe how a text presents information (e.g., sequentially, comparatively, causally).

CCSS.RH.6-8.6: Identify aspects of a text that reveal an author's point of view or purpose

CCSS.RH.6-8.7: Integrate visual information (e.g., in charts, graphs, photographs, videos, or maps)

CCSS.RH.6-8.8: Distinguish among fact, opinion, and reasoned judgment in a text.

CCSS.RH.6-8.9: Analyze the relationship between a primary and secondary source on the same topic.

CCSS.RH.6-8.10: By the end of grade 8, read and comprehend history/social studies texts in the grades 6-8




Social Studies: 7th Grade American History I

Ms. Nikki Newton, M.Ed.


I. My Background 

I have been in education for over 15 years and have served in the capacity of both educator and administrator during my career.  I have taught many subject areas in both public and private schools in grade levels two through twelfth grade.


  • Associate degree in Business Administration

  • Bachelor degrees in Elementary Education and Special Education

  • Masters of Education in Measurement and Evaluation

  • Highly Qualified Status in Middle School Language Arts

  • Certified Orton Gillingham Instructor

Outside of education, I actively serve as a Firefighter-Emergency Medical Technician and currently pursuing Auxiliary Police. My passion for helping others has led me to these exciting careers.  


II. Classroom Management: Manners, Self-Control, Respect for Authority, and Self-Discipline

  • Classroom management is essential to the success of effective instruction.  Due to my outside profession, showing empathy and respect for others while maintaining self-control and holding ourselves to a high standard is expected of me to be maintained at all times and under all conditions and I want to instill that same value in my students.  

  • Manners are important - to the growth of a child, to a respect for authority as they continue to grow, to eventually developing a good work ethic - is interrelated to the developing manners, appreciation, a passion to work hard, and hold utmost respect for those around them.  Attending a Catholic school reinforces this belief in bringing back a formality to manners and etiquette as we are reminded that this is also an expectation clearly stated in the Bible.  

  • You may have noticed your children using the phrases “yes/no ma’am/sir”, “yes please”, “no thank you”, etc. to replace common slang such as “yeah”, “uh huh”, and just a lack of acknowledging adults more formally. 

  • It is expectations such as these that remind students of a reverence for God’s law and His utmost commandment of loving our neighbors as ourselves through the display of a genuine level of respect for all those around us, especially those in authority. I hope that I can instill my convictions in them and they can then enthusiastically offer that same level of respect beyond the classroom. 


Classroom Rules and Expectations

I want to create a classroom that welcomes students and makes them enthusiastic learners.  I love to incorporate fun activities such as shaving cream spelling, group responses, games, play-doh, and anything fun that I see on Pinterest!  In order to have the freedom to incorporate fun, hands-on activities when possible, students’ maintaining self-control and positive behavior is essential.

 Classroom Rules

1. Bring all of your materials to class daily

2. Respect yourself and others by adhering to rules and demonstrating self-control 

3. Have a positive attitude and be willing to learn


Classroom Procedures

  • Entering the Classroom: Students are expected to enter the room quietly, have their homework out and ready to be checked and/or collected, and begin completion of the Do Now (this can be a journal entry, worksheet, or workbook page). If completed with the Do Now before the start of the lesson, the student is to read quietly.

  • End of Class: At the end of class, students are to remain in their seat until formally dismissed. There will be times when students will be asked to complete Exit Tickets upon which they will be handed out, completed, and submitted in the box upon exiting the classroom. 

  • Listening To/Responding To Questions: Everyone has the right to be respected when they are speaking and to ensure this, students are instructed to always raise their hand to speak and to avoid speaking when someone else is. 

  • Moving Around the Room: Unless an emergency, students are required to raise their hand and not get up from their seat without permission. Students are taught simple American Sign Language to “sign” their need as to not disturb instruction but to silently communicate to me his/her need and my response will be vocal or in sign language acknowledging and approving/disapproving the request in a non-disruptive manner.

  • Leaving the Room: Students are asked to sign out on the front board and walk quietly and orderly to their destination and back again.  They are expected to return to class without causing disruption and erase their name off the board. STUDENTS ARE TAUGHT SIMPLE ASL (AMERICAN SIGN LANGUAGE) TO COMMUNICATE THE NEED TO LEAVE THE ROOM.

  • Classroom Language: Appropriate language is always required in the classroom. They are instructed to not use negative words but speak positively about other classmates and what we are studying.

  • Walking in Halls: A respectful quiet is expected especially when going to and from mass. A reverence is to be shown for God as we enter into a holy place. Inside the church, hands are to be “quiet” as well as lips. The kneelers are to be placed gently down and lifted gently up. In the beginning of the school year, walking in the halls quietly and respectfully often times will be practiced.  

  • Preparation: Students are expected to be prepared for class with workbooks, notebooks, pencils, glue sticks, posted notes, etc. This includes having assignments handed in or completed on time.

  • Note-Taking, Journals, Completed/Submitted Assignments, Etc.: All students are expected to take notes and complete journal prompts in class.  All questions are expected to be completed through restatement of the question. Often times, some format of the RACES response will be used to respond to questions and journal prompts (Restate the question, Answer the question, Cite evidence, Explain the cited evidence in support of the answer, Sum it up - conclusion) in Language Arts and Social Studies.  Students in LA and SS will also be incorporating annotation into note-taking and developing good study habits. Binders and workbooks are checked periodically for completeness, neatness, and validity. 7th grade will be utilizing research and analysis principles, understand how to utilize primary and secondary sources, and properly cite and reference sources. 


  • Grading: Students will be graded on text comprehension, written response summaries, vocabulary, research and project assignments, online work submission if assigned, “Social Studies Station” work, CNN10 responses, group work, classroom activities, homework (completion only, not correctness), articles with Cornell note-taking, and notebook/journal checks. 

  • CHROMEBOOKS: Students will need earbuds for class. STUDENTS ARE NOT ALLOWED TO PLAY GAMES ON THE CHROMEBOOKS AT ALL IN MY CLASSES. Students have asked to play games upon the completion of work. This backfires as students then rush through work to play games.  Unfortunately in this day and age, students often play enough games on electronics in the home setting, including my own children, so this is not allowed at all in my classroom.



I am a strong believer in making my time with students in the classroom as effective as possible reducing the need for extensive homework on a daily basis. Homework will be given for reinforcement of skills to ensure it is meaningful but reasonably limited.  


Homework Expectations

Homework to be submitted by the following class  – extenuating circumstances can be discussed through parent-teacher communication.  Email is best as sometimes hand-written notes do not make their way to me.

If a student is absent, it is their responsibility to make up work. In this modern time, all students have access to technology and can use that knowledge to contact another classmate to ask about the missed assignment or email me as well.  Extra copies of handouts are also kept in the colored magnet pockets on the board for each class.

●As necessary, extra homework may be assigned when activities are not completed in class due to classroom behavior.  Individual students may also receive additional homework when classroom assignments have not been completed and are as a result expected to be completed at home in addition to the daily assigned homework.


Homework should ALWAYS be copied in a planner.  Do not rely on technology.

Assignments are always due on the deadline given.


Additional Information

All of Ms. Newton’s classes need the following supplies: Large Binder, Binder Dividers, Binder paper hole punch (Staples, Dollar Tree, etc.), Pencils/Erasable Pens, Highlighter, Colored Pencils, Scissors, Tape, Glue, Expo Markers, Folder, Index Cards, Earbuds for Chromebooks. 






Read the following information on Developing Good Organizational Habits by Oxford Learning:



Middle school is an important transition to high school. In middle school, students develop organization and study habits that will follow them throughout their lives. Better organized students tend to do better in school, but not many schools teach organizational skills for middle school students. Middle schoolers need to develop good habits so that they’re set up for success.



Being organized starts with having the right tools. Before you go shopping, figure out what supplies your child will need. Unnecessary school supplies can make students more disorganized, so it’s important to limit purchases to the necessities.


Even if the school year is part way over, it’s never too late to get your student organized. Find out what your child needs and create a supply list. Create your list based on teachers’ supply lists, if they have them. They will have the best knowledge of what is required for their courses. Below are some of the supplies your child should always have on hand. Assure that your child has the correct supplies by the beginning of the school year and due dates given.  Most schools have supply lists listed online, on paperwork that is sent home, and most teachers have homework websites that list their class supplies as well.


Buy high quality and functional supplies. Binders that are falling apart will only lead to more disorganization. Sturdier products will be able to handle the abuse that middle schoolers put them through.  This saves the need to buy more supplies during the school year.


Digital devices can make excellent organizational tools. They can store assignments and notes, connect students to additional resources, and help solve the problem of lost notes and assignments. These devices can also be used for research and time tracking. You can create restrictions on most of these devices to ensure that your child isn’t distracted by social media or other apps.


Once your child has the right supplies, he or she needs to have systems in place to stay organized. Use the following tips to learn how to build organization habits.



If work and studying are not planned in advance, it’s easy to underestimate how much time a task requires, and the to-do list can pile up. An agenda, calendar, or both help plan out time so that it’s clear when assignments are due, when tests are, and when your child will work on certain things.


Make note of the assignment on the day it was assigned, and the day it’s due in your schedule. Have your child look ahead to see when assignments are due, and plan out when he or she will work on each. Every day an assignment remains incomplete, write it down again so that it is clear what needs to be done that day.  When an assignment is finished, make a note and stop writing it on the calendar. This method helps create a daily checklist for middle school students.


If the days just don’t seem long enough, plan how each hour will be spent. Consider using a Master Schedule. For example, if your child doesn’t have time for homework, he or she should write down when they will work on each subject (ex. “Math homework 4 – 5:30, Break 5:30 – 5:45, Science homework 5:45 – 6:30”). Account for any breaks and leisure time in the plan, but make sure they are not preventing homework completion.



Keep workstations, lockers, and backpacks organized, and clean them regularly. This will make turning disorganization into organization easy.


Use a locker organizer to divide a locker into different sections. That way, materials can be separated by subject, day of the week, or whatever makes the most sense. This is especially important if he or she only brings home the books needed each night.  A small whiteboard inside the locker can improve organization. Use it to keep track of homework and assignments so and stay on top of what needs to be brought home each night.


Keep all materials in a single place. It could be a large binder, an accordion-style folder, or a clearly labelled binder for each subject. This will prevent things from being left behind when they are needed.



Disorganization can be caused by having to transport materials between school and home. If supplies are limited, your child can be left without the proper resources when he or she needs them. Use the following tips to reduce the likelihood of losing or forgetting supplies.


Whether at school, at home, or on the go, make sure that everything is in its proper place. Items are much less likely to get lost if they are always kept in the same spots. This means putting all worksheets in the right folders, and always keeping pens in the same pocket of a backpack.


Keep extra supplies such as writing instruments and paper at a workstation at home. You can even keep copies of books at home. Teachers are often happy to provide extra books if asked. This may be in the form of an electronic access code if there are not enough physical copies.



Has your child ever claimed not to have homework, and then you find out later that he or she did? If students don’t have a system to keep track of homework, it’s easy to forget about assignments.


Teachers will all have different methods of reminding students of assignments. Some write them on the board, others have assignment books. Have your child check these at the end of each day so it’s clear what materials he or she will need to take home.


Have your child use coloured Post-it notes to keep track of what assignment is finished, and what still needs to be completed. Make sure the completed assignment makes it back into the binder when it’s complete! After homework has been submitted, make a note in an agenda or calendar.



If you want an organized child, you need to be organized! Make getting organized a group effort. Once your child is used to the routine, he or she will be self-reliant. Remember, the habits students form in middle school will be carried forward, so creating good ones early on is important!

  • Encourage Positive Routine

Once something becomes a habit, it will be automatic for students. Help your child learn the strategies above to set him or her up for success. Suggest secure places to keep supplies, and create a sample daily planner. Don’t force your child into a routine that doesn’t work for him or her. The most important part is that he or she has a system to consistently follow.

  • Keep Track of Important Dates

Mark important dates such as tests and assignment due dates on your calendar (separate from your child’s agenda or calendar) and make sure your child is prepared for them. You may be able to check assignments on the school’s website to ensure your child knows what he or she has to do.

  • Seek Extra Help

If a child is still having trouble staying organized after trying the above steps, seek extra help. Teachers may be able to offer personalized help after school. Chances are, if a student is unorganized, the teacher is looking for a solution as well. Tutors are also great options. Tutors can help teach study and homework skills, and this is extremely common.


With the right supplies, the right systems, and your support, your child will be better able to stay organized. Try out some of the above methods and make sure he or she has a successful, and stress-free middle school experience!  If your child needs extra help getting organized, check out online Study Skills programs, which will help him or her learn time management, note taking skills, and more.


Mrs. Conway

Mrs. Conway 7th Grade Homework


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