Please click on the link above which will take you to all our home learning resources.
Don't forget you can access
Times Table Rock Stars:
Read on Bug Club:
Practise your spellings on Spelling Shed:
Twinkl also have lots of great online resources to support your children's learning:
Listen to Radio Blogging with Pie Corbett for Daily english Lessons
White Rose Daily Maths lessons
PE with Joe Wicks
BBC Home Learning
This week is Refugee Week.
Below are links to lots of vidoes and story books woth resources which you can share and talk about as a family.
Exploring The Journey Together
What is D-Day?
D-Day (or the Normandy Landings) took place during World War II, when approximately 156,000 Allied troops (made up of British, Canadian and American soldiers) landed on 5 beaches in Normandy, France. One of the largest invasions in military history, D-Day marked the beginning of the end of World War II.
The Normandy Landings were part of a larger military plan known as 'Operation Overlord' and involved troops attacking by sea, air and land. France was occupied by German forces and Allied troops wanted to liberate it from the Nazis.
Why is it important to remember D-Day?
D-Day marked a major turning point in the war and led to the eventual victory of the Allies. On D-Day each year, many people visit Normandy to remember those who lost their lives during the offensive. It is important to remember and be thankful to those who fought to secure victory.
Why is it called D-Day?
D-Day is a military term used to designate the day an attack or operation is to commence. The Normandy Landings are perhaps the most famous D-Day, so the term has come to be closely associated with this operation.