“Couch Game” is another Teacher’s Day Game.

How to Play “Couch Game”:
With equal numbers of guys and girls, form teams.
Write the names of all your guests on pieces of paper and give one piece to each guest at random.
You become whoever your piece of paper says you are – do not disclose this.
Everyone sits in a circle, alternate guy, girl, with four people on the couch and the rest on chairs.
Have one extra, empty chair.
The object off the game is to get all your gender onto the couch.
The person who is sitting with the empty chair to their left calls out a name, trying to get the opposite gender off the couch.
The person with that piece of paper must stand up and move to the empty chair. They then swap their piece of paper with the caller.
The next person to call is the one with now empty space to their left.
This goes onn until one team has 4 of their own players on the couch

poem about wonderful teacher

Wonderful Teacher
With a special gift for learning
And with a heart that deeply cares,
You add a lot of love
To everything you share,
And even though
You mean a lot,
You’ll ne

ever know how much,
For you helped
To change the world
Through every life you touched.
You sparked the creativity
In the students whom you taught,
And helped them strive for goals
That could not be bought,
You are such a special teacher
That no words can truly tell
However much you’re valued
For the work you do so well.

teachers day history
National Teacher’s Day history is quite interesting. Read on to know about history and origin of Happy National Teachers Day.

In 1944, an Arkansas teacher, Mrs. Mattye Whyte Woodridge, corresponded with political and educational leaders for a national day honoring teachers. She also wrote to Eleanor Roosevelt, who persuaded the 81st Congress to proclaim a National Teacher Day in 1953.

In the late 1970s, the National Education Association (NEA), its Indiana annd Kansas state affiliates, and its local affiliate in Dodge City, Kansas, lobbied Congress for the creation of a national day celebrating teachers. Congress declared March 7, 1980 as National Teacher’s Day. But it was declared as National Teacher’s Day for that year only.

NEA and its affiliates continued to observe Teacher Day on the first Tuesday in March until 1985, when NEA and the National PTA established Teacher Appreciation Week as the first full week of May. The NEA Representative Assembly then voted to

o make the Tuesday of that week National Teacher’s Day. Since then, National Teacher’s Day is celebrated on the Tuesday of the first full week of May.

This is all about the National Teachers’ Day origin.


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