Wednesday, 16 August 2017

Procedure writing

Procedure writing on how to make a milo

Walt: write a procedure on how to make a Milo.

Goal: our goal is to make a cup of Milo.

  • Milk
  • Hot water
  • Teaspoon
  • Cup(clean cup)
  • Sugar
  • Milo
  • Hot water jug(kettle)

Series of steps:
  1. First fill the hot water jug with water then plug it in and turn it on.
  2. When the hot water jug is getting hot get a cup.
  3. With the cup add in 1 or 2 teaspoon of sugar.
  4. And 2 teaspoon of milo.
  5. When the hot water jug is hot , carefully pour 3/4 hot water into the cup with sugar and Milo.
  6. Next pour ¼ of milk into the cup.
  7. Finally stir well and enjoy!
Image result for milo
Image result for cup of milo

Friday, 4 August 2017

First clubs of term 3

First club of term 3
Yesterday was our first clubs of term 3 , week 2.
My club was pasifika dance fusion with Sarah , Mahoney , Anastacia and Lesieli. So our teachers were Mrs Tofa and Miss Tuia  we had six culture dances to do which was Cook island , Samoa , Tongan , Fijian , Hawai. So the first culture dance we did was Cook island because it was Cook island language week.

I felt so happy and proud of myself because i learnt my own culture dance.

Related imageImage result for pasifika dance fusion

Wednesday, 26 July 2017

Three stages matters

LI 2: We are learning to describe the changes of matter and the water cycle

When a solid is heated it melt and becomes a liquid.
When a liquid is heated it evaporates and becomes a gas.
When a gas cools it condenses and becomes a liquid.
        Check out this website to help you to complete the Google Draw

Sunday, 23 July 2017

WJ Day 4

ay #4: Swimming with the Sharks
By the end of Day #3, you have seen a lot of the north island of New Zealand.  Hopefully you have enjoyed it and you’re excited for the next phase of your journey – the ferry trip across the Cook Strait from the bottom of the north island to the top of the south island. You will spend the next two days exploring the south island before you head back up to Auckland, via Wellington (the capital city of New Zealand).
C:\Users\rwil313\Desktop\Interislander Ferry (NZ).jpg

Activity 1: When you arrive in the south island, Curious Kiwi rents a shuttle van and drives your group from Picton (the town where the ferry dropped you off) to a beautiful beach on the opposite side of the island. The beach area is called Golden Bay and, at one end of the bay, is a stunning area called Farewell Spit.

C:\Users\rwil313\Desktop\NZ Map - Schematic.png
Farewell Spit has been in the news recently as a number of whales accidentally swam into the spit and became stuck on the beach. They were unable to swim back to the ocean because the water was too shallow. Many local people tried to save the ‘beached’ whales. Please follow this Farewell Spit link to learn more about what happened. On your blog, describe what the local people did to try and save the beached whales. \
The bones of birds and fish give it away.It is here that 300 pilot whales have died in stranding since 10 February.Farewell Spit is now a graveyard.When they  arrive, the beach is covered in whales' blood and scrape marks left by the diggers that moved them.
Pilot whales are social creatures. They probably followed each other onto the spit's tidal flats.They remind me of big, wet, blubbery lemmings, beaching en masse because their leader did.

Sunday, 16 July 2017

My family

WLJ Day 3

Day #3: Wild Eyes
You have now woken up after a long, comfortable sleep at your hotel in Dargaville. You’re ready for another day of adventuring! Today, you will drive around the North island and be introduced to amazing animals that live here in New Zealand. Some are native and some are non-native. Native animals are animals that normally live in New Zealand. Non-native animals are animals that were brought into New Zealand from another country. Examples of native New Zealand animals are the kakapo, the kiwi, the kea parrot, the yellow eyed penguin and the pekapeka bat.
C:\Users\rwil313\Desktop\NZ Map - Schematic.png
Activity 1: Curious Kiwi, a native New Zealand bird, is your tour guide for today. He is going to take you to visit the Otorohanga Kiwi House and Native Bird Park where many of his aunties and uncles currently live. The bird park is a five hour drive from Dargaville so you hit the road right after breakfast and arrive in Otorohanga at lunch time. As you walk through the birdhouse you learn about the work being done to conserve and protect the native birds of New Zealand. Let’s imagine that you decide to help out by ‘adopting’ a native animal. Visit the Adopt a Critter page on the Otorohanga bird house website to choose one animal to ‘adopt.’ On your blog, tell us the name of
the animal that you chose and a little bit about them. What kind of animal are they? What do they eat? Where do they normally live? You can use Google to help you with your research.
C:\Users\rwil313\Desktop\Otorohanga Spotted Kiwi.jpg
An average of 27 kiwi are killed by predators EVERY WEEK. That’s a population decline of around 1,400 kiwi every year (or 2%). At this rate, kiwi may disappear from the mainland in our lifetime. Just one hundred years ago, kiwi numbered in the millions.A single roaming dog can wipe out an entire kiwi population in a matter of days Approximately 20% of the kiwi population is under management.
In areas under where predators are controlled, 50-60% of chicks survive. When areas are not under management 95% of kiwi die before reaching breeding age.Only 20% survival rate of kiwi chicks is needed for the population to increase.Proof of success – on the Coromandel, in the predator controlled area, the kiwi population is doubling every decade.
Kiwi are their Latin species name is Apteryx, which means wingless. They belong to an ancient group of birds that can’t fly – the ratites. Because they can’t fly, how they arrived in New Zealand is not completely clear.Kiwi habits and physical characteristics are so like a mammal the bird is sometimes referred to as an honorary mammal. It has feathers like hair, nostrils at the end of its beak and an enormous egg.Most kiwi are nocturnal birds, like many of New Zealand’s native animals. Their calls pierce the forest air at dusk and dawn.Kiwi are omnivores. Discover what foods they find with their unusual beak.Even though kiwi are unusual enough, tall stories abound about the bird.