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Are your students struggling with their emotions and having difficulty choosing coping strategies to regulate their bodies? Are they off-task, disruptive, distracted, or impulsive?  Do you need ideas to help manage these behaviors?  All Behaviors have a reason and students will do well when they can. Use these self-regulation activities to help them recognize their emotions and teach different strategies for management. Co-regulate and find ways to calm down, focus on learning, provide a stress break, and lower anxiety. Not only will these types of activities help with classroom management, but they will also build skills they can use throughout their lives. 


This is a feeling and emotion resource that can be used with any self-regulation curriculum (Zones of Regulation™, PBIS™, SEL™, How Does Your Engine Run™…) Several worksheets, game, and activity ideas are included. The following feelings and emotions are included: angry, bored, confused, curious, disappointed, embarrassed, excited, grumpy, happy, nervous, proud, sad, scared, shy, silly, surprised, calm, frustrated, sick, and tired.


Resource includes:

•3 worksheets where an emotion is identified and the student needs to fill in a situation when they experience that emotion.

•1 draw an emotion worksheet. Draw a picture of someone experiencing an emotion. Describe how they are feeling. What do they look like? What can they do to help cope with the emotion they are feeling?

•4 worksheets that use a word bank to label the pictures with the correct feeling or emotion.

•Color and black/white emotion cards. One girl picture and one boy picture for each of the 20 emotions. Use for matching, memory, go fish style card games, act out for charades or have the student describe a situation that matches the emotion and have classmates guess the emotion. You can also use them to sort according to the curriculum you use. By ZONE™ or Engine level.

•Full page with all emotions, color and black and white, one sheet for boys and one for girls. Use as key for emotion lessons or bingo calling cards.

•Blank bingo page. Make copies of the keys for students to cut and paste onto their own board. Play bingo call out “disappointed boy” or “confused girl”.