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1.5.20

Maths

After a week of lessons on shape, we are going to use our Friday session to recap some basics.

 

Year 4: place value. 

 

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/articles/zhnrcqt

 

Year 5: negative numbers. 

 

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/articles/z4kwjhv

 

Year 6: rounding. 

 

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/articles/zrjx6v4

RE

Explore how far Christians are making the kind of world that Jesus wanted.

Look at a list of events from Rockbeare church website. https://www.achurchnearyou.com/church/8621/service-and-events/events-regular/

  1. Why is each event important?
  2. Which ones would Rev. Lane be involved in?
  3. What kind of person do you need to be to be a church leader?
  4. What kind of person do you need to be to be a Christian?

Use the Christian Aid website https://www.christianaid.org.uk/ to explore the work of the charity and then produce a fact sheet based on this.

Why do people act in this way?

Work to be completed in exercise book.

DT

To follow on from our very successful bread baking, I have another Tudor recipe for you to try! 

 

Here are a couple of videos to get you in the mood:

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/clips/zq6pvcw

https://www.bbc.co.uk/bitesize/clips/zjbg9j6

 

And here is this week's recipe:

http://cookit.e2bn.org/historycookbook/838-dried-apples.html#

 

Dried Apples
 

This recipe is in categories Tudors, Healthy eating, Picnic, Vegetarian,

About this recipe:

Difficulty: 1
Comments: Very easy.
Preparation Time: 30 mins and then drying time of several days.
Cooking Time: None
Number of servings: Between 6-9 rings per apple
Serving suggestions: Try dipping in honey, this is especially good when spiced with cinnamon.
This is a vegetarian recipe

Dried apple rings were popular in the 16th century, as a way of storing fruit to last for the winter. Dried fruit could be soaked and used in puddings and sauces as needed.

These keep very well and still make a nice healthy snack.

 

Ingredients

  • 3-4 apples
  • string and pegs (can be easier than tying knots)
  • honey to serve (if you want a vegan version try serving with maple syrup.)
 

Making and cooking it

  1. Peel your apples and core them
  2. Slice the apples thinly, approx 1/2 cm or less
  3. Thread the apples onto the string, either using pegs to space them or by tying. (The rings should not touch each other or they won't dry well)
  4. Hang in a sunny spot, inside a window is perfect 
  5. Leave until the rings are dry to the touch but still slightly springy when squeezed
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