Welcome to Class!
Hello, young communicators! 🌟 In today’s class, we’re stepping into the world of “Simple Greetings and Commands.” I want you to get ready to become masters of saying hello and giving friendly commands.
Simple Greetings and Commands
First, let’s understand the key terms we’ll be exploring
Greetings: We’ll learn how to greet people in different settings, from home to school and beyond.
Commands: We’ll discover how to give simple instructions in a friendly way.
Greetings at Home and Appropriate Times
Imagine you’re a friendly greeter, spreading warmth with your words! Let’s learn greetings at home and when they’re most suitable.
Pupil: “Good morning dad, how do you do?”
Dad: “Good morning Ade, how do you do?”
Greetings at School
Pupil: “Good morning Madam/Sir/Mr. Obi.”
Teacher: “Good morning Olu, how are you?”
Pupil: “I am very well thank you sir.”
Greetings in the Community
Greeting the doctor: “Good afternoon Doctor.”
Greeting a neighbor: “Good afternoon Sir/Madam.”
Friendly Commands at Home
Now, let’s become friendly commanders! We’ll practice giving simple instructions at home.
Pupil: “Wake up!”
Imagine it’s bedtime. Say: “Go to bed.”
Let’s practice saying: “Greet your daddy.”
Putting Greetings and Commands Together
Just like putting puzzle pieces together, let’s combine greetings and commands!
Scene: Morning at Home
Pupil: “Good morning, dad. Wake up!”
Dad: “Good morning, Ade. I’m getting up now.”
Scene: Bedtime at Home
Pupil: “Good night, mom. Go to bed.”
Mom: “Good night, dear. I’ll go to bed soon.”
We have come to the end of our class on Simple Greetings and Commands. Today, we learned how to greet people in different places, such as home, school, and the community. We also practiced giving friendly instructions, or commands, at home.
Remember, words have the power to bring people closer and make things happen. Greetings and commands help us communicate and show kindness.
We have come to the end of today’s class.
I hope you enjoyed this class
In our next class, we’ll explore more ways to express ourselves with words.
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