- To explore other people’s attitudes and ideas and to begin to challenge these (Y5)
- To understand stereotypes and be able to share information on them (Y6)
Pupils should be taught:
- What a stereotype is, and how stereotypes can be unfair, negative or destructive
Before the lesson
Download classroom resources
Pupils needing extra support:
Year 5: Should be given the opportunity to re-watch the clip if necessary and to pause it when they hear something which they think is important. Can use the Activity: Pledge template (see Classroom resources) to write their pledges on.
Year 6: Can select a form of stereotyping that they have an understanding of and a type of The main form of mass communication to the public including TV or radio broadcasting, newspapers or magazines and the internet… that they will find easy to work with, such as video or podcasts.
Pupils working at greater depth:
Year 5: Could move on to look at ways they could make changes beyond their class, for example within the wider life of school or the local A shared The local surroundings or place that a person lives or works in… between people living in the same geographical area who share similar concerns for that environment and all that occurs within it….
Year 6: Can be challenged to undertake greater research into their A range of forms of advertising, such as emails, flyers and cold calling that promote a single idea or person… and give real-life examples.
Assessing pupils' understanding and progress
In this topic
- Assessment Y5/6: (CB) Families and relationships
- Y5/6 Introductory Lesson 1 (Cycle B): Setting rules and signposting
- Y5/6 Lesson 2 (Cycle B): Friendship skills
- Y5/6 Lesson 3 (Cycle B): Respect
- Y5/6 Lesson 4 (Cycle B): Resolving conflict
- Y5/6 Lesson 5 (Cycle B): Family life
- Y5/6 Lesson 6 (Cycle B): Stereotyping
- Y5/6 Lesson 7 (Cycle B): Challenging stereotypes
- Y 5/6 Lesson 8 (Cycle B): Change and loss