Old MacDonald's Farm!



Information provided on this page for classroom use only; not for publicaiton. 2002

Old MacDonald Had a Farm
Old MacDonald had a farm,
And on that farm he had some pigs,
(pigs, chickens, horses, cows, ducks, goats, sheep)
With an oink, oink, here
and an oink, oink , there.
Here an oink , there an oink.
Every where an oink, oink.
(oink, cluck, neigh, moo, quack, bleat, baa, quack)
Old MacDonald had a farm,

The Milk Makers ~ Gail Gibbons
Pigs Love Mud (Touch & Feel Flap Book) ~ Richard Powell
Old MacDonald Had a Farm  (with cassette) ~ Holly Berry
Barnyard Banter ~ Denise Fleming
Cock-a-doodle-doo! Barnyard Hullabaloo ~ Giles Andreae
Big Red Barn ~ Margaret Wise Brown
"Not Now!" Said the Cow ~ Joanne Oppenheim
Night Is Coming ~ W. Nikola-Lisa
Inside a Barn In the Country: A Rebus Read-Along Story ~ Alyssa Satin Capucilli
The Cow That Went Oink ~ Bernard Most
Wake Up, Wake Up! ~ Brian and Rebecca Wildsmith
Seasons on the Farm ~ Jane Miller
Parents in the Pigpen, Pigs in the Tub ~ Amy Ehrlich
Oink! Moo! How Do You Do? A Book of Animal Sounds ~ Grace Maccarone
Hide-and-Seek on the Farm (a First-Start Easy Reader) ~ Laura Damon 
Farm Babies ~ Janet Campbell
Farm Animals ~ Elizabeth E. Kaufamn
Buzzzzzzzz Said the Bee (Hello Reader Level 1) ~ Wendy Cheyette Lewison
The Farm (trade books) ~ Literacy 2000
On the Farm (trade books) ~ Literacy 2000
Mrs. Wishy-Washy ~ Joy Cowley (Wright Group)
Charlotte's Web ~ E.B. White
Baby Farm Animals ~ Garth Williams
Barnyard Lullaby ~ Frank Asch
Barnyard Tracks ~ Dee Dee Duffy
Cock-a-doodle-doo: A Farmyard Counting Book ~ Steve Lavis
Cock-a-doodle-moo! ~ Bernard Most
Cows in the Kitchen ~ June Crebbin
Nothing at All ~ Denys Cazet
Quacky Duck ~ Paul & Emma Rogers
William Wegman's Farm Days ~ William Wegman
Farmer Duck ~ Martin Waddell
The Hullabaloo ABC ~ Beverly Cleary
One Windy Wednesday ~ Phyllis Root
The Thing That Bothered Farmer Brown ~ Teri Sloat
This and That ~ Julie Sykes

Click, Clack, Moo  Cows That Type ~ Doreen Cronin

  *Click, Clack, Moo Cows That Type video with more fun on the farm - Scholastic

Rosie's Walk ~ Pat Hutchins


Dollar Tree Finds:Books with cassettes
Old MacDonald Had Some Hens
Old MacDonald Had Some Horses
Old MacDonald Had Some Sheep
Old MacDonald Had Some Pigs

Other Resources:
Farm Animal Pencil Stencils (Ideal School Supply Co. #6017)
Farm Animals Manipulatives ( Macmillan Early Skills)
ABC Farm: The Great Farm Unit With Alphabet Cards (Totline WPH1402)
We Learn All About Farms (Fearon Teacher Aids FE-4594)
A Day at the Farm coloring book (Creative Child Press)
Fun to Learn Farm Animals (Longmeadow Press)
Farm Animals: Reproducible Puppet Patterns (Judy/Instructo JI8663)
Terrific Topics Farm [Gr. Prek - 1] (Carson-Delosa CD0826)
Welcome to the Farm! Reproducible Social Studies Activity Book [PreK - 3) (Judy/Instructo JI8691)
Baby Farm Animals Whole Language Theme Unit [Gr. K-1] (Instructional Fair IF8818)
The Farm Early Years Thematic Notes (Frank Schaffer FS4016)
On The Farm Giant Floor Puzzle 
Farm Floor Puzzle (Frank Schaffer FS3716)
Farm Animals Giant Floor Puzzle (Frank Schaffer FS3739)
Farm Animal Stickers (probably Wal-Mart)
Farm Friends Write'N Wipe Seating Signs (Instructional Fair IF 138)
Farm Animals Border Magic [bulletin board border] (Creative Teaching Press)
Fun At The Farm Story Stamps (Educational Insights EI1526)
Plastic Farm Animals (probably Wal-Mart toy dept.)
Teacher's Helper Feb/Mar 1999
Teacher's Helper Sept/Oct 1999
Teacher's Helper - Kindergarten - Apr/May/June 1994
March Idea Book - Teacher's Friend Publications (TF0300)
April Idea Book - Teacher's Friend Publications (TF0400)
The Mailbox - Kindergarten-Apr/May 1999
The Mailbox - PreK - June/July 1990
The Mailbox - Primary - Oct/Nov 1989
SCHOOLDAYS, Sept/Oct 1990 (Frank Schaffer)
SCHOOLDAYS, Apr/May/June 1991 (Frank Schaffer)
Farm Animals [Preschool/Kindergarten] (TEC3185)
Learning Centers Through the Year - Teacher Created Materials (#059)
Animals - Frank Schaffer Publications (FS-8057)

Bulletin Board: Our Class is "Moo-velous"!   or  What an "Udder-ly" Wonderful Class!  Enlarge a clip art cow or coloring page to almost the size of your bulletin board onto white paper.   Add black spots to the cow.  Make a pasture scene on your bulletin board (gently rolling hills and sky will do), then add pictures of your students to the cow's spots.  Finish off the board by making a "cow print" border and matching letters for the caption.  This can be done by just adding black spots to plain white letters and border.  Or, you might even be able to find cow print border in some of the school supply catalogs or in your local teacher's store.  Seems that I might have seen some recently in a catalog.

Chicken Board Topper: April Idea Book - Teacher's Friend Publications (TF0400)
If you don't have this resource, you could also make your own board topper.  You'll need the head and wings/hooves only of a farm animal enlarged on posterboard and colored.  Adhere it to the top of the bulletin to look as if it's holding the board and peeking over.  If you're really with it, you could also add some legs sticking out underneath to finish off the illusion! :)

Old MacDonald Had a Farm! a - e - i - o - u! Bulletin Board:   The Mailbox - Primary- Apr/May 1992

Down in the Barn ... Bulletin Board:  Your students help to create this bulletin board.  Create the background for their art work by adding the caption and a barn to your bulletin board.  Each student will illustrate a farm animal and either dictate or write one sentence about the animal underneath their picture.  Then just mount their work to the bulletin board and you're all done!

Bulletin Board: Create a large barn on your bulletin board.  Have students color/paint farm animals to go in the barnyard.  Dress each student in a straw hat and farmer clothes (overalls, plaid shirt), and have them stand in front of the barn holding a toy pitchfork, rake, or hoe.  Take their picture and add it to the board as well.

"The Cream of the Crop" Bulletin Board: On your board have a barn with a corn field.  On each corn stalk, have 2 - 3 ears of corn with each containing a student's picture. 

Groups: If you label or group your students, then you might consider using farm animals for groups/tables.  Ex. The horses table, the cows group, etc.  You could even let the group vote to determine which animal in the barnyard they'd like to be.

Vocabulary: It's always a good idea to start a new unit off by making new vocabulary words readily available to the students.  Making a portable Word Wall using one of your pocketcharts just fits the bill.  The pocketchart  will be low enough for students to be on eye-level with the words, and also to make it easy for them to access and interact with the words. 

Make word cards for the vocabulary words and add a picture to the card when possible to be used as a picture cue.  Have another set of word cards without the picture.  Use the picture cards at the top of the chart, and have the picture-less set available at the bottom.  The students can use the picture cards on the portable Word Wall to assist them when reading or writing.   They can also use the second set as a pocketchart activity to match to the first set with the pictures.  Victoria, at Kinder Korner, also lets her students remove the picture-less cards to use for copying, but not the picture cards.

You can make picture cards using clip art, coloring book pictures, worksheet or workbook pictures, or even graphics software.  If using the graphics software, print your pictures and words onto cardstock, laminate, cut out, and they're ready to use.  Here's a couple of pictures of my farm vocabulary words in the pocketchart.



Here are some farm vocabulary words:

horse cow pig duck dog cat barn tractor
farmer goat field pasture sheep baa neigh quack
oink pink yellow white green chick chickens hen
eggs wool milk hay mud water corn crops
moo plant plow house silo grain calf colt
piglet puppy kitten kid ewe vegetables  lamb mare
bull rooster wheat ram cluck pitchfork bale slop

This is such a fun unit to teach and can take you in so many directions. And, it lends it self so well to "teaching across the curriculum."  You'll have more than ample opportunities to incorporate literature, phonics, vocabulary, math, social studies, writing,  science, and more.  So, with all that in mind, I'm going to start off with my very favorite activity in this unit, making a Farm Shape Book.  ;)

Farm Shape Book: This book could be make in several different ways, but I chose to utilize the Ellison die-cuts to complete our book.  First, I had to draw a pattern for my  barn shape book.  I made it as large as possible on a sheet of paper, but left enough room around the edges for copying.  If you wanted to go ahead and add the text to each page before copying, you'd need to make a template for each page, plus one for the front and back cover.

I copied the covers onto red construction paper and the kids cut out all the pages.  Then we started the process of creating each page. 

pg. 1  Horses eat grass.
(Glue on a brown horse cut-out, add the details.  Glue on toothpicks for fence posts and yarn for fence railings.)

pg. 2  Chickens eat corn.
(Glue on yellow chicken and add corn kernels.)

pg. 3  Pigs like mud.
(Glue on pink pig, add details.  Add mud using brown marker, fingerpaint, or "chocolate pudding paint.")

pg. 4  Cows give milk.
(Glue on brown cow, add  details and grass clippings.  You could use a white cow and add black spots.)

pg. 5  Sheep give wool.
(Glue on black sheep and add white cotton to body only, leaving face and legs black.)

pg. 6  Ducks like water.
(Glue on yellow duck and add blue water with marker or paint.)

**Note: I didn't do the duck page.  I figured you got the picture.  :)

Farm Families Book: Make a Farm Families book to share with your class using the Brown Bear, Brown Bear format.  Each page would follow the format below and use a different animal and their baby.  The page format would be:

Mama Cow, Mama Cow, what do you see?
I see a little calf standing by me.

Awards: Cock-a doodle-doo!  I'm so proud of you!
               That's something to crow about!
Note: You could also use these along with student work on a bulletin board.

Journal Prompts:
* I think cows are cool because ...
* Three Delicious Dairy Foods
* I see a big brown ____.
* Milk is good for me because ...
* What makes a cow happy?
* What makes a pig happy?
* My favorite ice cream is _____.
* The Cow That Went Oink!
* The cow said, " ___!"
* The pig said, " ___!"
* The Rooster That Wouldn't Crow
* The Rooster That Crowed at Night
* The Cow That Gave Chocolate Milk!
* I wish chickens had ____ eggs!
* What makes slop?
* If I were a pig ...
* You can tell a chicken is happy when ..
* Mud is ...
* Pigs in mud are ...

Pig Art Project:  Take this opportunity to make the TLC Pig.  The picture below shows our version to the pig.  I provide them with the patterns, they just have to cut them out and put them together (a following directions activity).


Cow Project: I created the pattern below so that my students could make a cow, similar to the pig that we'd made.  After they made their cow, they wrote or dictated a sentence about their cow on a mini-sentence strip.  Then their cows and the sentence strips joined the pigs in the hallway.  :)


Farm ABCs:  Have your students help brainstorm farm items to go with each letter of the alphabet.  You can either chart their answers, and/or afterwards add pictures and make it into a class book.  If making it into a book, you might ask each student to illustrate a page.

A = apple
B = barn
C = cow
D = duck

Patterning: Use Ellison cut-outs or animal/farm pictures to practice patterning.  The students can either glue their patterns on to paper or you can laminate the pictures for use over and over again.  I like to let my students pattern in the pocketchart because it gives them more of a confined space to work in.

Seriation: Use either the copy machine or a graphics program to create farm pictures in 3 or more sizes and print/copy on to cardstock.  Color if needed and laminate.  The students practice sequencing them smallest to largest, or largest to smallest.  This is another good activity for the pocketchart.

Classification: Have students sort animal pictures into farm/not farm, farm/zoo, or other pictures into animals/food, fruits/vegetables, or living/non-living.

Real Life: Hatch eggs or raise chicks.

Egg Patterning: Use brown and white Ellison die-cut eggs to pattern.

Math Mats:  Copy a nest onto each of 10 - 20 (depending on what numeration you're working on) pieces of brown/yellow construction paper.  Cut out the nests and glue them onto black construction paper.  Program the front of each nest with a number.  Laminate the math mats as well as sheets of white or light brown construction paper.  Use the Ellison die-cut to cut out an appropriate number of small eggs from the white/light brown laminated paper.  Students count the appropriate number of eggs into each nest on the math mats.

Flannelboard:  Make flannelboard pieces for the farm animals, barn, tractor, farmer, farm house, and food.  You can copy these pieces onto cardstock, color, cut out, and laminate.  Hot glue pieces of sandpaper to the back so that it will adhere to the flannelboard.  You can also make pieces from Pellon interfacing, but don't use washable markers to color them.  If you do, it will come off on your hands during handling.

Barnyard Banter: Use animal pictures and have the students sequence them as to the order the goose saw them in the book.  If the pictures are small enough, they can glue them in order on adding machine/cash register tape.  (The pictures can be found in the resource book: Farm Animals  Preschool/Kindergarten (TEC3185)  This is The Education Center which I believe is also the publisher of The Mailbox.)

Animal Sounds: Make picture cards and sound cards for the farm animals.  Students match the animals to the sounds that they make. < duck/quack, cow/moo, etc. >

Make Butter:  Use a half pint of heavy whipping cream and a dash of salt.  Put into a container with a lid.  Shake until cream turns to butter.  Serve to students on crackers.  If the students will be the ones shaking the mixture, make sure the cream is in a non-breakable container. 

You can chant this poem as you shake:

Shake, shake, shake,
Butter we will make.
Churn, churn, churn,
Now it is your turn!
~Author Unknown

OR this one:

Making Butter Boogie
Shake it up
Shake it down
Shake it, shake it all around.
Shake it high
Shake it low
Shake it, shake it to and fro.
Shake it over
Shake it under
Pretty soon, you'll have butter!
~Author Unknown

Block Center:  Add plastic farm animals to your Block Center.  Encourage students to build corrals and pens for the animals.

Barnyard Bingo:  Make Bingo cards using farm animals or farm words.

Stick Puppets: Copy animal pictures onto cardstock, color and laminate.  Hot glue craft sticks to the back to form stick puppets.

Five Little Ducks
Five little ducks went out one day,
Over the hill and far away.
Mother duck said, "Quack, quack, quack, quack."
But only four little ducks came back.

Four little ducks went out one day,
Over the hill and far away.
Mother duck said, "Quack, quack, quack, quack."
But only three little ducks came back.

Three little ducks went out one day,
Over the hill and far away.
Mother duck said, "Quack, quack, quack, quack."
But only two little ducks came back.

Two little ducks went out one day,
Over the hill and far away.
Mother duck said, "Quack, quack, quack, quack."
But only one little duck came back.

One little duck went out one day,
Over the hill and far away.
Mother duck said, "Quack, quack, quack, quack."
But none of the five little ducks came back.

Sad mother duck went out one day,
Over the hill and far away.
The sad mother duck said, "Quack, quack, quack."
And all of the five little ducks came back!
~ Author Unknown

Cluck, Cluck, Red Hen
(tune: Baa, Baa, Black Sheep)

Baa, baa, black sheep, have you any wool?
Yes sir, yes sir, three bags full.
One for your sweater and one for your rug,
One for your blanket to keep you warm and snug.

Cluck, cluck, red hen, have you any eggs?
Yes sir, yes sir, as many as your legs.
One for your breakfast and one for your lunch,
Come back tomorrow, I'll have another bunch.

Moo, moo, brown cow, have you milk for me?
Yes sir, yes sir, as tasty as can be.
Churn it into butter, make it into cheese,
Freeze it into ice cream, or drink it if you please.

Buzz, buzz, busy bee, is your honey sweet?
Yes sir, yes sir, sweet enough to eat.
Honey on your muffin, honey on your cake,
Honey by the spoonful, as much as I can make.

Baa, baa, black sheep, have you any wool?
Yes sir, yes sir, three bags full.
~ Jackie Reinach

Chicken, chicken, you can't cluck too much for me.
Chicken, chicken, now come down off of that tree.
Chicken, chicken, chicken, you can't cluck too much for me.
"C" is for the little chick
"H" is for the momma hen
"I" cause I love that bird
"C" for the cluck, cluck
"K" for the kackle, kackle
"E" and the little "N"
That's the way to spell chicken.
That's my friend the chicken.
~ Author Unknown .

Eight Baby Pigs
Two mother pigs lived in a pen. (thumbs)
Each had four babies and that made ten. (fingers of both hands)
These four babies were black and white. (fingers of one hand)
These four babies were black as night. (finger on other hand)
All eight babies love to play (wiggle fingers)
And they rolled in the mud all day! (roll hands)
~ Author Unknown
*Note: I would change the word "babies" to piglets.

another version:
Two mother pigs lived in a pen (hold up thumbs)
With eight baby pigs.  Altogether there were ten. (hold up all ten fingers)
All eight babies loved to play, (hold thumbs in, bend and straighten fingers)
And they rolled and they rolled in the mud each day. (circle hands around each other)
At night with their mothers they curled in a heap, (make hands into fists)
And squealed and squealed till they went to sleep. (wiggle eight finger and squeal, then 
   make fists again and be quiet)
~ Author Unknown

Cow Poem
Cow loves to moo and chew it's true!
Moo -- moo -- moo!
Cow flaps her tail and fills a pail
Of her fresh milk for you.
Cow wears a bell so you can tell
When she's on the roam.
And at day's end she joins her friends
And cow comes strolling home!
~ Author Unknown

This Little Cow
This little cow eats grass. (hold up one hand, fingers erect, bend down one finger)
This little cow eats hay. (bend down another finger)
This little cow drinks water. (bend down another finger)
And this little cow does nothing. (bend down another finger)
But lie and sleep all day.
~ Author Unknown

Sensory Table:  Use shelled corn (dried corn kernels) or hay in your sensory table.  Make sure to use a top on your table so that you don't feed the mice! :)  And if you're using the hay, you could hide tiny toy mice in the hay for the children to find!  Just like in a barn!

Reading Center:  Stack haybales for your students to sit on, and put farm related books in tin buckets, wash tubs or bushel baskets!

Counting Cows:  Cut out white cows using Ellison die-cuts.  Program half the cows with a number on each cow, and program the other half of the cows with black dots or spots.  Laminate.  Students count the dots/spots on the cows and match to the cow with the correct number.



Tractors, Tractors
(tune: Daisy, Daisy)

Tractors, tractors,
Tractors help farmers work.
They pull plows that,
Break up the clumps of dirt.
A farmer can work much faster,
Because he has a tractor.
There's lots to do,
The whole year through.
Tractors help farmers do the work.
~ Author Unknown

To The Farm
(tune: Twinkle, Twinkle)

Chicken, kittens, piglets, too,
Donkeys, horses, cows that moo.
Fish that swim down in the pond,
Ducklings quacking all day long.
All these things you see,
If you to to the farm with me!
~ Author Unknown

Shovels, Rakes and Even Hoes
(tune: Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star)

Shovels, rakes, and even hoes,
Help the farmer as he sows.
First, he digs into the ground;
Then he plants some seeds around.
Shovels, rakes, and even hoes,
Help the farmer as he sows.
~ Author Unknown

If I Were a Farmer
1. Oh, if I were a farmer, a farmer, a farmer
2. Oh, if I were a farmer, what would I do?
3. I would milk the cows each morning
4. Each morning, each morning
I would milk the cows each morning, that's what I'd do.

*Repeat 1 and 2

1. sway to lines 1 and 2
2. then pretend to milk and collect eggs
~ Author Unknown

I Like Baby Animals
(tune: London Bridge)

I like baby animals,
Animals, animals.
I like baby animals,
I'll name some for you.

Kittens, puppies, chicks and foals,
Chicks and foals, chicks and foals.
Kittens, puppies, chicks and foals,
I can name some more.

Goslings, ducklings, lambs and calves,
Lambs and calves, lambs and calves.
Goslings, ducklings, lambs and calves,
I like baby animals.
~ Author Unknown

Ten Little Pigs
(tune: Five Little Ducks Went Out to Play)

Ten little pigs rolled in the mud-
Squishy, squashy, felt so good.
The farmer took one piggy out.
"Oink, oink, oink," the pig did shout!

Continue with nine, eight, seven, etc.

No little pigs rolled in the mud.
They all looked so clean and good.
The farmer turned his back and then,
Those pigs rolled in the mud again!
~ Author Unknown

The Wheels on the Tractor
(tune: Wheels on the Bus)

The wheels on the tractor go round and round,
Round and round, round and round.
The wheels on the tractor go round and round,
All around the farm.

The lights on the tractor go blink, blink, blink.

The brakes on the tractor go squeak, squeak, squeak.

The horn on the tractor goes beep, beep, beep.

The farmer on the tractor goes up and down, up and down, up and down.
~ adapted by Cindy Montgomery

Sing The Farmer in the Dell

Drama/Movement: Students ...
*gallop like a horse
*neigh like a horse
*moo like a cow
*butt like a goat
*waddle like a duck
*quack like a duck
*crow like a rooster
*strut like a rooster
*wallow like a pig

Graphing and/or sorting:  Graph and/or sort pictures of animals with two legs and with four legs.

Corn Cob Painting:  Use corn cobs to paint with.
Animal Stamps:  Provide each student with a page divided into quarters (or larger or smaller sections if needed ... depending on size of stamps).  Program, or have the students program, each section with a number.  Have the students stamp the appropriate number of animals in each section according to the number. 

Milk the Glove:  This is a really neat activity and it can be made even neater by adding to the original idea.  The original idea was to fill a latex glove with water, tie it to the under side of a chair.  Prick a hole in each finger.  Put a pail underneath and have the students practice "milking".  You can make this even more elaborate and fun by dolling up a saw horse or even a cow cut out from plywood.  What fun!

Roll in the Mud:  Use a brown blanket to simulate the mud and let the kids have a good time "rolling in the mud."

Environmental Print: Use labels from milk cartons (chocolate & white), bread wrappers, ice cream, corn, grits, grain cereals, butter, bacon, ham, eggs, cheese, potatoes, vegetables, etc.  You can either mount these and make an "environmental print" Word Wall, or mount each onto a page and make a class book.

Popping Good Sheep:  Copy a sheep onto stiff cardstock or posterboard and cut out.  Have students glue on popped popcorn for the wool.  Paint two wooden, spring-type clothespins black and add to the bottom for legs.  Add a wiggly eye.  Eat the left over popcorn.

Down On the Farm
One red barn way up on the hill;
Two brown hens perched upon the sill;
Three pretty cows spotted black and white;
Four fat sheep, a fluffy woolly white;
Five pin pigs sleeping in the sun;
Six yellow chicks a-peeping on the run;
Seven happy farmers work all the live long day;
Down on the farm - that's where they want to stay!
~Author Unknown

Counting Critters:  Label cards with numbers 0-10 or whatever's appropriate; laminate.  Have students count out the appropriate number of farm animal manipulatives to match the number.  Or, you can use pictures of farm animals instead.  If using pictures, you can put one animal per picture or use more than one animal in each picture.

The Color Farm
(tune: BINGO)

There was a farmer had a cat
And Black was her name-o.
B-L-A-C-K, B-L-A-C-K, B-L-A-C-K
And Black was her name-o.

continue with:
dog - brown
cow - purple
horse - green
duck - orange
bird - blue
chick - yellow
pig - red
~ Author Unknown

Shapely Cow: Make a cow's face while reinforcing shapes.  Begin with a rectangle turned vertically.  Add triangle ears, circles for the eyes and two small ovals for the nostrils.

Glove Garden:  Provide each student with a clear, plastic glove (the type used by food service employees).  Have them add a small amount to soil to each finger, then add seeds such as lettuce or radish.  Add a small amount of water, then hang in the classroom and wait for them to sprout.  (Sunlight not required)

After the Field Trip:  After a field trip to a farm, have your students complete the sentence frames and illustrate each sentence on a separate sheet of page.  When finished compile the pages into a book.

In the Barnyard
I saw a _____.
I heard a _____.
I smelled a _____.
I touched a _____.

Open Up the Barn Door:  When using this poem, insert a child's name in the first blank, then let them supply the animal sound in parenthesis.

Open up the barn door, _____,
Before the clock strikes two.
There's a cow inside the barn,
And he is saying (moo).

Open up the barn door, ____,
It's a sunny day.
There's a horse inside the barn,
And she is saying (neigh).

Open up the barn door, ____,
Singing tra-la-la.
There's a lamb inside the barn,
And she is saying (baaaaa).

Open up the barn door, ____,
As fast as you know how.
There's a cat inside the barn,
And she is saying (meow).

Open up the barn door, _____,
And take a little peek.
There's a mouse inside the barn,
And he is saying (squeak).

Open up the barn door, ____,
And don't get off the track.
There's a duck inside the barn,
And he is saying (quack).
~Author Unknown

Farm Animal Counting Book:  Have each student stamp an appropriate number of animals on each page to match the text or number. 

Mother Match:  If you have pictures of mothers and babies (animals) then you can create a Memory Match game.  Add the pictures to index cards and laminate. 

Farm Mobile:  Use a barn as the center of the mobile, then add farm animals, a tractor, a farmer, etc. as the dangling items. 

Graph: Favorite farm animal or favorite farm sound. In the picture below we graphed our favorite animal from the book Cock-a-doodle-doo! Barnyard Hullabaloo! (remember this is a SPED class and some of us were absent the day we did this :)  )



The Animals in the Barn
(tune: Wheels On the Bus)

The cow in the barn goes moo, moo, moo.
The duck in the barn goes quack, quack, quack.
The pig in the barn goes oink, oink, oink.
The dog in the barn goes ruff, ruff, ruff.
The mouse in the barn goes squeak, squeak, squeak.
The sheep in the barn goes baa, baa, baa.
The horse in the barn goes neigh, neigh, neigh.
~ Adapted by Cindy Montgomery

Here Is the Barn

Here is the barn (form a roof shape with your hands)
Where I like to go (walk in place)
It's as tall as a tree (point up overhead)
And cozy, you know (hug body with arms)
Here is the barn, (make a roof shape with your hands)
I'll go there with you (walk in place)
To pet a sweet lamb (pretend to pet a lamb)
And cuddle it, too! (pretend to hug lamb)
~Author Unknown

A Horse
A horse can trot.
A horse can run.
A horseback ride,
Is lots of fun!
~ Author Unknown

Nanny goat, billy goat.
What do you say?
"Maa, maa", silly goats,
Run away!
~ Author Unknown

The Cow
The cow is big.
The cow says, "Moo."
The cow makes milk,
For me and you.
~Author Unknown

Pigs can oink.
Pigs can snort.
Pigs are fat,
And kind of short.
~ Author Unknown

Sheep are quiet.
Sheep are cute.
Sheep give wool,
To make a suit.
~ Author Unknown

Geese can honk.
Geese can squawk.
Geese can fly,
Or take a walk!
~Author Unknown

Old Rooster
Old Rooster woke up,
Just so he could say,
"How do you cock-a-doodle-do today?"
~Author Unknown

The Farm
The farm has a cow,
And a horse and a pig.
And a sheep and a goat,
And a barn so big!
~ Author Unknown

The Higgy Piggy
(tune: The Hokey Pokey)

You put your right hoof in,
You put your right hoof out.
You put your right hoof in,
And you shake it all about.
You do the Higgy Piggy,
And you turn yourself around.
That's what it's all about!

continue the song and dance with:
You put your left hoof in ..
You put your right hamhock (hip) in ..
You put your left hamhock in ..
You put your snout in ..
You put your curly tail in ...
~ Author Unknown

Five Friendly Farmers
Five friendly farmers,
Wake up with the sun.
And the chores must be done. (stretch and yawn)
The first friendly farmer
Goes to milk the cow. (pretend to milk a cow)
The second friendly farmer,
Thought he'd better plow. (pretend to plow)
The third friendly farmer,
Feeds the hungry hens. (throw feed to the chickens)
The fourth friendly farmer,
Puts the piggies in  their pens. (pretend to shoo pigs)
The fifth friendly farmer,
Picks the ripe corn. (pick corn)
And waves to the neighbor,
When he blows his horn. (wave)
Five tired farmers (yawn and stretch)
Tumble into bed! (go to sleep)
~ Author Unknown

Barnyard Gate
Had a little rooster by the barnyard gate,
That little rooster was my playmate.
That little rooster went cock-a-doodle-doo,
Dee, doodle, dee, doodle, dee, doodle, dee, doo.

continue with ...
*cat went meow
*dog went arf
*duck went quack
*pig went oink
*sheep went baa
*cow went moo
*horse went neigh
~Author Unknown

Old MacDonald's Vowel Farm
(tune: Old MacDonald's Farm)

Old MacDonald had a farm, A, E, I, O, U.
And on that farm he had a cat, A, E, I, O, U.
With an /a/, /a/ here, and an /a/, /a/ there,
Here an /a/, there an /a/, everywhere an /a/, /a/.
Old MacDonald had a farm, A, E, I, O, U.

continue with ..
*duck and /u/
*pig and /i/
*dog and /o/
~ adapted by Cindy Montgomery

Farm Mural: Create a big garden scene with a barn and room for the barnyard.  Have students create vegetables/plants for the garden and animals for the barnyard.  For the garden use tomato plants with red construction paper tomatoes, corn stalks and ears of corn, carrots, watermelons, etc.  You can even add a scarecrow.

Addition Math Mats:  Create mud puddle math mats by making two puddles on a piece of construction paper.  Leave enough room between the puddles to put a (+) sign.  Laminate.  Mats can be used either horizontally or vertically, depending on what type of problems are being done.  Students place appropriate number of pigs in each puddle to work the problem. 
Ex.  2 + 2 = ___  (2 pigs in the first puddle, 2 pigs in the second puddle)

Counting Mats:  The same mud puddle graphic or painting can be used to make counting mats as well.  Cut pieces of construction paper in half, and add a mud puddle to each.  Program each puddle with a number.  Laminate.  Students count the correct number of pigs into each puddle.

National Pig Day:  March 1st

Red Barn Word Wall:  Enlarge a barn shape onto red posterboard.  Cut out and laminate.  Add farm vocabulary words with a vis-a-vis pen for a mini-Word Wall, or use it for brainstorming during pre-writing activities.

Animal Match:  Using Ellison die-cuts, cut farm animals from the appropriate color paper.  Cut each animal in half.  Glue each cut half of the animal onto the very edge of an index card, so that when put side-by-side, the two halves make a whole again.  Laminate the pieces.  Place these in a center for the students to match.  Very young children may need whole animal "models" to use when putting the two halves together. 

Spelling:  Cut out farm animals using die-cuts and glue onto index cards.  Provide the students with magnetic letters, letter tiles, letter stamps, etc. to use in spelling the name of the farm animal.  The animal name can be added to the picture for those students who need it.

Farm Families: Use the animal names to introduce Word Families


Pocketchart Spelling:  Make picture cards appropriate to the farm unit using clipart or a graphics program.  Program each card with the word written underneath.  Laminate and place the cards in a pocketchart.  Students use cardstock letter tiles to spell the word beside each picture card.  (See the Literacy Connections page for further explanation of the letter tiles that I use with my pocketcharts.)  More advanced students could use picture cards without the word written underneath.  For those students some where in between, you could use the cards without the words, but have a Word Bank for them to use.

Pocketchart Math:  Cut 3x5 index cards in half and program with a number; laminate.  Laminate appropriate colored pieces of construction paper, then use the Ellison machine to cut out farm animals from the laminated paper.  Place animals on each row of the pocketchart.  Students count the animals and put the correct number card at the beginning of the row.

You can also use these same manipulatives, but in a different format.  Place a number card at the beginning of each row of the pocketchart.  Students add the correct number of animals according to the number.



Pocketchart Addition:  If your students are working on beginning addition, you can use the animal cut-outs from the activity above to practice in the pocketchart.  Ex. 2 pig cut-outs plus 2 more pig cut-outs equal.  Use 3x5 index cards cut in half and program with (+) and (=) signs; laminate.  Then have the students add the animals in each row and put in the correct numeral card after the equal sign.

More advanced students can practice writing number sentences for each problem as well.

More/Less Pocketchart Activity: I created cards (4x6 index cards) with stamps to be used in reinforcing more/less.  Program one card with the word "More" and another card with the word "Less".  They will be the headers for the two columns in the pocketchart.  Then I created 9 sets of cards with stamps of things that could be on a farm.  There were two cards for each set.  One set depictated more (3 carrots) and the other set depicted less (1 carrot).  The students sorted the cards into the correct column by sets.  For instance, the pocketchart would look like this:




3 carrots

1 carrot

4 cows

3 cows

This is a picture of the carrots set:


Creating and Interpreting Graphs: One of the MS benchmarks is for the students to gather information, create, and interpret graphs (not in those exact words).  To reinforce that skill, I gave each student a bag consisting of farm animals.  (Make sure that you have selected the animals so that when graphed correctly, there will be one type of animal that is "more" and one type that is "less". 

The student graphs the animals on their graph.  Then they remove each animal one by one and replace it with an animal stamp.  Once they've finished, I help them to complete the questions at the bottom of the page.  This is a page where I modeled how to do the graph with them, that's why the stamped animals are already there.  In reality, there page only had the graph with the numbers and labels.



Poetry Journals:  Don't forget to add all the poems and songs to their Poetry Journals.  More on how I use Poetry Journals on the Literacy Connections page.

To Market, To Market
To market, to market,
To buy a fat pig.
Home again, home again,
Jiggety jig.

To market, to market,
To buy a fat hot.
Home again, home again,
Jiggety jog.
~ Author Unknown

Use pink thumbprints to decorate the nursery rhyme above for their Poetry Journals.  Use a black pen to add details to turn the thumbprints into pigs.

Farm Riddles:  Make up riddles for the students to answer.  Print them on index cards and keep them in a tin pail.  During calendar time/cirlce time each morning pull out one riddle for "Riddle of the Day".

I am an animal,
And I have four legs.
I have a long swishy tail,
And sometimes I have horns.
What am I? 

I am a plant,
And I grow tall in the garden.
I have ears,
But I can't hear.
What am I?

I am a machine,
And I have 4 wheels.
The farmer rides on me,
And I help him do his work.
What am I?

I am a vegetable,
And I am orange.
Rabbits like to eat me.
What am I?

I live in the barn,
And eat the corn.
I am small,
And I squeak.
What am I?

I sleep in the barn,
And I like to eat hay.
I have 4 legs,
And I like to say "neigh".
If I'm good,
Sometimes I get an apple.
What am I?

I am a fruit,
And I grow on trees.
I am red, round,
And smooth.
Watch out for worms!
What am I?

I am big and red.
I'm made of wood.
Many animals
Come to visit me,
Especially when it rains.
What am I?

Some people think I'm pink.
I really like the mud.
I use it to keep cool.
I also like to eat slop.
What am I?

I am white.
I have a black face and feet.
The farmer uses my fleece 
For wool.
What am I?

~ riddles written by Cindy Montgomery

Hen Art:  Photocopy a hen onto a page leaving room at the bottom of the page.  Have the students color the hen, then glue hay underneath her to form her nest. (There's a link below somewhere that you can possibly use to make your hen.  You'll have to remove the egg from the picture.  Look for the link for "hen and egg coloring page".)

Mystery Bags:  Gather brown lunch bags.  Place one item in each bag : an ear of corn, hay, a boiled egg, an apple, a carrot, a feather, a small milk carton, a strawberry, a bandana, an onion, and any other farm items that you can think of.  Let the students take turns sticking their hand into a bag (without peeking) and guessing what the item is.

Guest Speaker:  Scout around to see if you can find a farmer to come in and speak to your class about their job, their daily schedule, vacations, weather, etc.

Magnetic Spelling:  Glue a farm picture to the beginning of a sentence strip, write the word beside the picture.  Do not trim the excess sentence strip.  Laminate.  Place the sentence strips on a magnetic chalkboard, a filing cabinet, a storage cabinet, or a large automotive oil drip pan (looks like a big cookie sheet).  Students use magnetic letters to spell the word beside where it is written.  More advanced students may not need the written word, and students in between the two may use a Word Bank to help with spelling instead of the individual written words on each strip. 

Categorizing Farm Families: More advanced students can categorize word cards into Farm Families.  Print the name of the male, female, and baby of each farm family separate on 3x5 index cards; laminate.  Students sort the cards into families.

Ex. Pig Family~ boar, sow, piglet
Ex. Chicken Family ~ rooster, hen, chick
Ex. Sheep Family ~ ram, ewe, lamb
Ex. Cattle Family ~ bull, cow, calf 
Ex. Goat Family ~ billy goat, nanny goat, kid

You can even add the sound that each family makes as well.  (You'd add "oink" to the Pig Family)

Haystack Snack:  Make Haystacks for snack.

Pigs In a Blanket Snack:  Flatten out canned biscuits and roll a cocktail sausage in about half of a biscuit.  Back until the biscuit is done.  (You could also try this using canned crescent roll dough.)

On a Farm
(tune: London Bridge)

Animals live on a farm, on a farm, on a farm.
Animals live on a farm, with the farmer.

Cows and pigs live on a farm, on a farm, on a farm.
Cows and pigs live on a farm, with the farmer.

Goats and sheep live on a farm, on a farm, on a farm.
Goats and sheep live on a farm, with the farmer.

Hen and chicks live on a farm, on a farm, on a farm.
Hens and chicks live on a farm, with the farmer.
~ Author Unknown

Flannelboard Story:  This is a spin-off story from Are You My Mother? by P.D. Eastman. 

Are You My Mommy?

One day a little duck hatches from its egg.  He looks around but cannot find his mother. 
"Where is my mommy?" said the baby duck.  "I must go and find her."

The baby duck sees a cow and says, "Are you my mommy?"
"Why no, I am not your mommy.  I am a cow."

Then the baby duck sees a pig and says, "Are you my mommy?"
"Why no, I am not your mommy.  I am a pig."

Then the baby duck sees a horse and says, "Are you my mommy?"
"Why no, I am not your mommy.  I am a horse."

Then the baby duck sees a big duck and says, "Are you my mommy?"
"Why yes, I am your mommy." she answers.  "I am so glad you found me."

And off they went together for a swim in the pond, and they were very, very, very happy.

~ Author Unknown ~

Recipe for Slop!: 

(makes 24 half-cup servings)

6 cups vanilla yogurt
3 cups cut-up fruit
3 cups crunchy granola
1 cup grated carrots
1 cup nuts

Mix together all ingredients.  Serve in a paper cup or small bowl ... spoons are optional! :)

Farmer, Farmer, What Do You See? class book:  Have your students help write a spin-off of Brown Bear, Brown Bear.  You can start off with the farmer and what he'd see while traveling around the farm.

pg. 1 Farmer, farmer, what do you see? (picture of a farmer)

pg. 2 I see a pig looking at me. (picture of a pig)

pg. 3 Farmer, farmer, what do you see? (picture of the farmer again)

pg. 4 I see a cow looking at me. (picture of a cow)

Or, you can do the more traditional version ...

pg. 1 Farmer, farmer, what do you see? (picture of a farmer)

pg. 2 I see a pig looking at me. (picture of a pig)

pg. 3 Pig, pig, what do you see? (picture of the pig)

OR, you can combine the text of pgs. 2 & 3 and just use the one pig picture.

Another flannelboard story: 

Hens of Different Colors

This little hen is BLACK. (add black hen)
She stands in the barnyard by a big haystack.

This little hen is RED. (add red hen)
She is very tired and won't get out of bed.

This little hen is BROWN.
She is feeling sad and wearing a frown.

This little hen is YELLOW.
She's friends with the rooster; he's a handsome fellow.

This little hen is WHITE.
She dances and plays, oh what a sight.

This little hen is PURPLE.
She spends her day running around in circles.

This little hen is GREEN.
She is the silliest hen I've ever seen.

This little hen is BLUE.
She lays eggs for me and you.

This little hen is PINK.
She goes down to the pond to get a drink.

All of these hens live at the farm,
Out in the big RED barn. (add red barn)
~ Author Unknown

Clucking Hen: Poke a hole in the bottom of a styrofoam cup and string a 20 inch piece of cotton string through it.  Break a tootpick in half and tie it to the end of the string that will be inside the cup.  Pull up on the string so the toothpick anchors it in the cup.  By wetting the string and running it through their fingers with a jerking motion, students can produce a sound that resembles the cluck, cluck of a hen.  The wet string vibrates, thus producing a sound that is amplified by the cup. (Frank Schaffer Publications [FS-8057] Animals)

Pink Pig-Sicles:  Mix together 2 C plain yogurt, 12 oz. unsweetened frozen apple-cranberry juice concentrate, & 2 t vanilla.  Pour the mixture into small paper cups and insert plastic spoons for handles.  Chill in the freezer until set.  Makes 8 to 10.

Piggy Art Project:  Cut each student out a pink pig.  Have them glue it to a piece of paper and add a farm scene.  Then provide them with chocolate pudding or brown tempera paint to paint mud onto their pig and picture.  Of course, if you use pudding, save some to eat!

Pig Snouts:  Cut toilet tissue rolls in half and paint pink.  Add a pink circle to the end with nostrils.  Punch two holes in the other end and add string or yarn to tie them on with.

Playdough Pigs:  Provide each student with a small chunk of pink playdough.  Have them roll balls of different sizes to form their own pig.  Let harden.

Cutting:  Make a sheet with about 3 - 4 barns down the left side.  Then put 3 - 4 animals across from them on the right side.  Draw a line from underneath each animals feet to the barn door.  The first line should be straight, the next live a little "hilly", the next live could be zig-zagged, etc.  The idea is for the lines to get a little more difficult the further they go down the page.  The directions will be to get each animal to the barn by cutting along the lines.

An Animal I Met In a Book:  Allow students to choose one animal from a favorite Farm Unit book and write about the animal.  Then they draw a picture of the animal.

Pocketchart Punctuation:  Cut out a pig and a cow using die-cuts (or any two farm animals will do).  Program one with a period and the other with a question mark.  Laminate.  Place both in the top row of the pocketchart to form the headings for two columns.  Type the farm sentences on the computer using a landscape page format.  Make the font as large as needed for your students and make sure you leave enough room between the sentences.  You don't want your sentence strips to be too tiny.  Print onto cardstock and laminate.  Cut the sentence strips apart.  The students will read the sentence and place each one under the correct punctuation.

For more advanced students, add another farm animal to the pocketchart with an exclamation point. 

Contractions:  Cut out farm animals.  Program half with contractions and the other half with the two words that make the contractions.  Laminate.  Students match the contractions to the matching words. 

For more advanced students, cut out animals in sets of threes.  Program on animal with the contraction, then two more animals each with one of the words that makes up the contraction.  Students must find the two words that make the contraction and match all three.

Counting Center Activity:  Using farm animal stickers or stamps, stick/stamp  animals on index cards (size depends on the size of the stamps/stickers).  Then cut additional cards in half and program with the numbers to match the animals sets.  Laminate all.  Students count the animals on the cards and match to the correct number.  *Note : You could also put the animals on red barn cut-outs.

Mrs. Wishy-Washy: The Mrs. Wishy Washy page is now online!  This book/series is sooo much fun and ties in great with a Farm Unit.

What We Know About the Farm Chart:  This would be a good group culminating activity for this unit.  Divide chart paper into 6 columns with a heading.  Program each column with one of the following sub-headings:  Animals, Their Sounds, Farm Products, Animal Families, Facts About Animals, Other.  This chart can be completed in two ways.  The first and easiest way would be to have the students just state facts for each column.  The other way would be to have the students identify one animal at a time and complete the chart going across based on that animal.  For example ...

Cow/moo/milk, beef, leather/cattle/Eats grass and hay/Doesn't give chocolate milk

Counting Mats: Copy a barn pattern onto red construction paper.  Cut out, program with a number, laminate.  Students count animal manipulatives to match the number on the barn.

click on image to enlarge

Math Addition Mats:  Use the same barn pattern from above, but make addition mats instead of counting mats.  Reduce the pattern so that two barns will fit onto a green sheet of construction paper.  Copy the barns and glue to green paper.  Use a Sharpie to make a (+) sign in between the two barns.  (You can make mats for both horizontal and vertical math problems)  Students place the number of animals for the top number of their problem in the top barn, and the correct number of animals in the bottom barn for the bottom number of their problem.  The problem for this mat would be:



click on image to enlarge


Patterns:  Use farm animal die-cuts and have students glue them onto sentence strips to form patterns.

click on image to enlarge

Farm Style Breakfast:  You can wind up the farm unit by having a farm style breakfast.  Enlist volunteers to help you cook and serve any of the following breakfast foods:  eggs, bacon, ham, toast, biscuits, butter, grits, cheese chunks, strawberries, apple and peach slices, jams/jellies, milk, apple juice.  Of course, serve the breakfast on red/white plaid tablecloths, with white napkins, and a vase of wildflowers in the center of the table.  And everyone has to tuck their napkins in at the neck! :)

Ana's new baby!

The Teacher's Bookbag


New! 7.6.08

Work on a Farm (printable)

The Farmer in the Dell

Down on the Farm

Farmer Grover

At the Farm

Fun Farm Activities

The Little Farmers' Place - Agriculture for Young Children

Farm Theme (Farm Jigsaw Puzzles)

FWAG - Virtual Farm Walks

Farm Unit - North Canton Schools

The Farm Unit

Down at the Farm Theme

Farm Animals and Farm Theme Coloring Pages

Farm Theme Unit

The Teacher's Guide Farm Lesson Plans & Theme Pages

DLTK's Farm Animal Crafts for Kids

Farm Animals

First Farm Animals Preschool Activities and Crafts

Farm Animal Stick Puppets

Let's Make a Farm

Farm Animals for kids and teachers -

Farm Animals

Pro Teacher! Farm lesson plans for elementary school teachers in grades K-6 including dairy

Cows & Pigs & Chickens & Such ... Debbie's Unit Factory

Weaving Technology into Thematic Units: The Farm

Farm Animals

Farm Life

North Dakota Reading Month: "Cultivate Reading"

Animals on the Farm

Perry Elementary School Kindergarten Farm

Farm Themed Math Pages

Ideas for Who Took the Farmer's Hat? by Joan L. Nodset

Farm Coloring Pages


Mrs. Wishy Washy at The Virtual Vine

Mrs. Wishy-Washy

Mrs. Wishy Washy and The Wishy Washy Day

Paws for Reading (Mrs. Wishy-Washy)

Lesson Exchange: Shared Reading: Mrs. Wishy-Washy

The Little Red Hen

Old MacDonald Had a Farm

Old MacDonald Had a Farm

Old MacDonald Had a Farm: Songs for ESL Teaching

Brooke's Sing a Song Page: Old MacDonald Had a Farm

Singing Babies Nursery Rhyme Lyrics: Old MacDonald Had A Farm

Old MacDonald Had a Farm

Old MacDonald

K-Crew's Farm Unit

Mini-Unit on Tractors

Crazy About Cows

Mud, Mud, We Love Mud!

Down on the Farm

Animals Babies on the Farm


Clothespin Horse


Goat Shape Book Pattern

All About Cows for Kids

All About Turkeys for kids and teachers

Sounds of Farm Animals

Nursery Rhymes Coloring Pages: Old MacDonald Had a Farm

Education Center Activity: On the Farm or At the Zoo?

Farm Phonics Activity (Online)

Farm Worksheets for kids

Farm Clipart

John Deere Kids' Corner

Down on the Farm

House of Hugs Farm Animals Coloring Page 2

Farm Animal Booklet

Farm Animals Song

Chicken Dance Song for Kids

Race to the Barn

The Farmer in the Dell

Old MacDonald Had a Farm (song)

The Barnyard Buddies Color Me Pages

Old MacDonald's Farm Coloring Book

DLTK's Farm Animal Coloring Pages

Farm Snacks

Vegetables - ChildFun's Food and Nutrition Themes

Make a Farm

KD PC Download: Make a Farm

Big Dave's Cow Pages: Cow Clip Art


Wow!  It's a Cow!

Ducks for kids and teachers

Make Way For Ducklings Traveling Buddy Backpack Project


All About Sheep for kids and teachers

Kid's World- General Agriculture Coloring Book (online)

Down on the Farm Coloring Book

ANIMAL LANGUAGE:  A Children's Song by Duncan Wells

Life on the Farm

Garden Activities and Themes

Fun on the Farm Unit

Animal Coloring Pages to Print and Color

Can Teach: Songs & Poems - On the Farm

Dairy Facts!

Adam's Animal Sounds

NASS Kids Jokes

Baa, Baa Black Sheep - Enchanted Learning

Baa, Baa Black Sheep at The Virtual Vine

Hickety, Pickety, My Black Hen - Enchanted Learning

Little Bo Peep - Rebus Rhymes

Little Boy Blue - Enchanted Learning Software

Mary Had a Little Lamb - Rebus Rhymes

This Little Piggy - Enchanted Learning Software

Fun at the Farm

Farm Animals for Toddlers - cows, field trips, live video of cows


Chicken & Egg Coloring Page


ChildFun's Animals Activity Theme

Kidz Korner Barnyard Page

Farm Animal Graphics Index

Early Literacy Technology Project - Farm Lesson

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: A Farmer Went Trotting

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Baa, Baa, Black Sheep

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Chicken

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Daisy, the Good Jersey Cow

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Farmer Brown's Cow

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Farmer in the Dell

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Had a Little Rooster

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Hinky Dinky "Double D" Farm

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Little Bo Peep

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Maggie the Cows Are in the Clover

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Making the Hay

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: My Grandma's Farm

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Old MacDonald

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Six Little Pigs

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: The Barnyard

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: The Farmer

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: The Farmyard

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: White Sheep and Black Sheep

KIDiddles Song Lyrics: Who Has Seen Little Boy Blue?

Kids Farm


Mini Book printable


Horse Coloring Pages


Authur's B&W Horse Clipart


Egg-cellent Chicken Ideas


Chicken Little - A Children's Book


The Story of Chicken Little


Rosie's Walk Story Patterns


Farm Animals (printable)


Barnyard Boggle (printable)


Farm Animal Dominoes (printable)


Pin the Pocket On the Farmer (printable)



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