This quiz is to test your understanding of finding the main idea of a reading passage. SELECT THE MAIN IDEA FOR EACH PASSAGE. There is only one correct answer per question. This is not a graded activity. ...
Questions: 5 | Attempts: 11122 | Last updated: Jun 21, 2021
For young children, losing privileges for short amounts of time can be very effective. One way for this to happen is by using what is called “Time-Out.” Time-Out means time away from all those fun things in a child’s life. It is a way of disciplining your child without raising your hand or your voice. Basically, Time-Out involves having your child sit in one place for a certain amount of time. You can easily see that most kids wouldn’t like Time-Out because they would rather be doing fun things (Burke & Herron, 1996, p. 40).
It's time to answer some cool and interesting questions about some main ideas and details!
Questions: 5 | Attempts: 4871 | Last updated: May 3, 2021
Do you ever wonder how you taste things? You owe
your sense of taste to your taste buds. We have nine thousand taste buds just
on the tongue alone. There are also taste buds on the roof of your mouth. You
even have taste buds on the back of your throat.
There are moments when the parents of a teen-ager say, or at least think, "Why don't you act your age?" But what age is the young adolescent to act? One minute he is twelve years old; the very next, he seems sixteen; and a moment later he crawls back into childish comfort. The betwixt-and-between junior-high-school pupil offers parents and teachers exciting challenge, for adults cannot guide seventh, eighth and ninth graders without growing themselves.Neither "fish nor fowl," the junior-high-school pupil is caught between tender childishness and manly promise. During these years of change and unashamed enthusiasm, the young adolescent explores a million quandaries, test a hundred selves and questions tumbling values as he rapidly constructs others.What is the main idea of this passage about teenagers?