For Third Grade


Introduction | The Task | Resources | The Process | Learning Advice | Conclusion




have you ever felt confused, angry, hurt, upset? Of course! Everyone has at some point in time. Do you know how to describe each emotion? Sometimes we don't know how to handle our feelings. Let's discover how to understand each emotion and how to deal with them the right way.


The Task

Your task is to read the website below and find out as much information about feelings as possible. You then need to complete the part of the website that is labeled looking at emotions.  Try to match each feeling with the correct face. When you finish that, click on the link that says "Try the word-search game."





The following resources will help you learn more about feelings, as well as, give you further activities to try.


    Explore different types of situations and emotions.



    Research more about feelings and do interactive activities.



     Print and color your own feeling bookmarks!



    Create your own story strip!



    Find this book at your local library!



    Take this quiz!


The Process

1. Use the resources above to research more about feelings and emotions.

2. Match each face with the correct emotion.

3. Draw on a piece of paper a picture of the face and emotion that matches how you feel today And write a story about why you feel this way.

4. Turn it in to the teacher.

5. Discuss with others ways to deal with feelings.

Learning Advice

Explore other websites and go to your local library and find books about emotions and bring them back into class to share with your classmates.



Now that you have explored your emotions you should be able to identify other peoples emotions as well as your own. You will know how to manage your emotions on a daily basis and be able to help other people deal with their emotions.


Teachers Page



This page written by Lauri Miller, Megan Wallace, and Heidi Armentrout
Last updated: November 18th , 2005

This page was adapted from Bernie Dodge 's WebQuest_Template1.html by Tom March