Valentine’s Day is one of those non-cultural celebrations that I love incorporating into Spanish class because it appeals to students and is easy to connect with the class content. Through “El día de San Valentín” you can teach or review colors, sizes, numbers and ever a few phrases related to friendship in Spanish. Here is a fun game I play with my students. This game is perfect for grades fourth and up! This game is available on Teachers Pay Teachers. Divide the class in pairs. Each pair should have a die and one of the pieces that says “Jugador #1” and “Jugador #2 to keep track of their points. Each player will have a turn rolling the die. The player will have to read the sentence aloud. Every time the player gets “Feliz Día de San Valentín” sentence, he or she will score a point. Whoever gets the most points wins. The players can decided the amount of time they want to play.
The set includes the game, classroom decorations and a set of cards for your students to decorated and give to their friends.
Make sure to enter below to win $40 in TpT cash! Do you have any resources on your wishlist?
Valentine’s Day is a great opportunity to reinforce friendships at school. It’s also an opportunity to review colors and numbers, and to talk about likes and dislikes in Spanish class. I have a few blog posts where I have shared different activities for class:
I have now added this easy craft. Click HERE to download the templates. Make sure to print them on stock paper.* You can print the black and white version to let your students decorate it. Please see the pictures below to put the craft together.
El Día de San Valentín, also known as “El Día del Amor y la Amistad” or “El Día de los Enamorados” is celebrated in the United States, Argentina, Chile, Ecuador, Cuba, Spain, Panamá, Paraguay, Puerto Rico and the Dominican Republic on February 14th. With posts like this one I only hope I am saving some teachers time on the internet. I teach at the elementary level, so the songs I choose are basic and sometimes with little vocabulary. Here are my top choices:
As Valentine’s day approaches, we are looking for activities and ideas to use with our students. There are few moments in the classroom to use phrases like this one and Valentine’s day is giving us a great opportunity to put language into context. This short and simple song will help your students learn two simple phrases that they can use at school with their friends or at home with their families. Te quiero, Te quiero, Tú eres mi corazón. Te quiero, Te quiero, Tú eres mi corazón.
After teaching the song your students can practice colors with this fun freebie that includes a memory game and coloring pages. Download the free game and coloring pages HERE!
I have teamed up with a group of ten World Language Spanish teachers who have teaching-related blogs and are active sellers on Teachers Pay Teachers. I am so excited about the diversity of this group – with elementary, middle and high school teachers. We have all prepared resources that will help you enhance your lessons to celebrate Valentine’s Day in Spanish class. Many of these resources will be free during the dates of the hop which are January 31 and February 1, 2015.
I am a K-3 elementary Spanish teacher. My students always enjoy mini-books in class, and I have put together one for you to use with your students.
Valentine’s Day is a fun opportunity to take a break from our regular routine and units. February has the potential to be a special month in language classes. I love this holiday because students can review colors and numbers and learn simple phrases to write Valentine’s cards in Spanish. I use candy hearts, and I classify them with my students according to their colors. I also place them in containers and students have to guess the quantity. Students also have fun learning what the message on each heart means.
Last year I showed the movie “El Día de San Valentín, Charlie Brown.” One thing I do is to show a movie and then have the children complete a short task afterwards. This is a simple activity for the younger grades, but it can be adapted to different levels, too. This year I decided to create an activity set that students may use to talk in Spanish after watching the movie.