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  • WI.WCCTS.CD3.a.13.h
Agricultural Careers and Leadership Etiquette Fridays
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Every Friday the students are presented with an etiquette lesson.  The students love learning about these skills that will help them in their future careers.  They learn how to tie a tie, shake a hand, how to do an elevator speech, table etiquette, writing thank you cards, and many more.  The students look forward to this each week!  

Subject:
Agriculture, Food and Natural Resources
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Author:
Glenda Crook
Date Added:
01/09/2019
Email Writing Activity for Career Readiness -- How to Ask About an Informational Interview
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The activity shows students how to write an effective email to ask for an informational interview across a variety of real-world situations. Each time, students learn to use a single email to introduce themselves, build trust and show authenticity.Learning outcome: A well-written “cold call” email for an informational interview can open a new door and lead to career opportunities in all kinds of ways.----Special note: you have a sample pack activity that accompanies Danny Rubin's book, Wait, How Do I Write This Email?, a collection of 100+ templates for networking, the job search and LinkedIn.Each book features 40+ additional classroom activities on more in-demand topics, including:Email etiquetteNetworkingInternship/job search emailsResumeLinkedInPhone etiquetteSee the 100+ activities from the Rubin Education online curriculum (covers employability, business promotion and leadership)If you'd like to explore the additional material and learn about pricing, please fill out this short contact form and a Rubin Education learning specialist will follow up with you. 

Subject:
Agriculture, Food and Natural Resources
Business and Information Technology
Family and Consumer Sciences
Health Science
Marketing, Management and Entrepreneurship
Technology and Engineering
Composition and Rhetoric
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Author:
Danny Rubin
Date Added:
06/18/2018
Email Writing Activity for Sales Training -- How to Introduce Yourself to a Prospective Client for the First Time
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The activity will drive home the powerful idea of “give before you get.” It’s also a perfect opportunity to have participants use the internet to research a company they plan to contact for sales purposes.Learning outcome: If participants want people to take an interest in their company, then participants must first show interest in the company they contact.----Special note: you have a sample pack activity that accompanies Danny Rubin's book, Wait, How Do I Write This Email?, a collection of 100+ templates for networking, the job search and LinkedIn.Each book features 40+ additional classroom activities on more in-demand topics, including:Email etiquetteNetworkingInternship/job search emailsResumeLinkedInPhone etiquetteSee the 100+ activities from the Rubin Education online curriculum (covers employability, business promotion and leadership)If you'd like to explore the additional material and learn about pricing, please fill out this short contact form and a Rubin Education learning specialist will follow up with you.

Subject:
Agriculture, Food and Natural Resources
Business and Information Technology
Family and Consumer Sciences
Health Science
Marketing, Management and Entrepreneurship
Technology and Engineering
Composition and Rhetoric
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Author:
Danny Rubin
Date Added:
06/20/2018
Intermediate SAEs: The Next Step
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This lesson is designed to follow the Getting Started With SAEs lesson. The objective is to move students from starting their SAE project to developing the next level of skills and competencies in the intermediate level of performance indicators. The students will continue to work on their Foundational SAE project based on their career interest, but research topics at the intermediate level. The teacher may choose to only use the Foundational SAE project or they can also include an immersion SAE project that students keep track of their time, income and expenses over the course of the class. The students will participate in weekly assignments for their Foundational SAE and if they are completing an immersion SAE they will keep track of their hours each week. Starting SAE projects in the classroom should be simple for the teacher and students. Minimum expectations that can still produce success for all students would be tracking 1-hour of SAE time per week, exploring one career topic per week, and recording one financial entry per month. A final report or project at the end of the class would also be a minimum expectation for all students.

Subject:
Career and Technical Education
Agriculture, Food and Natural Resources
Material Type:
Lesson
Author:
Glenda Crook
Date Added:
08/21/2018
Interview A Professional
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The Professional Interview allows a student to explore a specific career of interest by talking to a professional about their work duties, place of employment, and career path. This project is ideal for the situation where a job shadow is not possible.  This project includes two attachments in the resource library which cover the guidelines and requirements of this project. Waunakee Community High School students take a course called Career Workshop at the sophomore level.  They are required to choose two enhancement projects from a list of options.  Students have access to shared Google Docs related to these projects.  The Job Shadow is one of these options.  Other options that may be found under WISELearn Resources include an Infographic, Web Portfolio, Career Presentation, Career Cruising Video Project, and Job Shadow.  

Subject:
Career and Technical Education
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Author:
Tina Trumbower
Stacey Ryan
Michelle McGlynn
Date Added:
06/20/2018
Visit a Huddle Board
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In addition to familiarizing students with the features and information available in Inspire, the purpose of this activity is to:
● help students learn more about a career that interests them and build on that knowledge by connecting with a practitioner in the field
● allow students the opportunity to practice critical communication and networking skills
● highlight the huddle boards as a place to find mentors in the community

Subject:
Career and Technical Education
School Counseling
Material Type:
Lesson
Date Added:
01/13/2020
Writing Activity for Sales Training -- How to Write a Website "About Us" Page
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Your company website needs to come to life and teach site visitors about your products and the people behind them. In the following activity, you and your team will construct an “About Us” web page so anyone who visits the site will come away impressed.Learning outcome: Students will understand the value of an "About Us" web page and how to write about their business properly.----Special note: you have a sample pack activity that accompanies Danny Rubin's book, Wait, How Do I Write This Email?, a collection of 100+ templates for networking, the job search and LinkedIn.Each book features 40+ additional classroom activities on more in-demand topics, including:Email etiquetteNetworkingInternship/job search emailsResumeLinkedInPhone etiquetteSee the 100+ activities from the Rubin Education online curriculum (covers employability, business promotion and leadership)If you'd like to explore the additional material and learn about pricing, please fill out this short contact form and a Rubin Education learning specialist will follow up with you.

Subject:
Agriculture, Food and Natural Resources
Business and Information Technology
Family and Consumer Sciences
Health Science
Marketing, Management and Entrepreneurship
Technology and Engineering
Composition and Rhetoric
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Author:
Danny Rubin
Date Added:
06/20/2018