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The documents published here reflect a wide range of approaches amongst RE teachers; and do not represent the personal view of the NATRE Executive.
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The following suggestions all offer strategies for promoting debate in RE. They are applicable to almost any situation where there is disagreement within and between people of religious belief, as well as with those who do not follow any particular faith tradition. The six scenarios offered on p.31 give some starting points for debates. As you would expect, they need to accompany some subject knowledge if they are to be anything other than expressions of opinion. Indications of relevant subject knowledge are provided. These activities are designed to be used in different units, you would not use all of them in one unit of work.£CALL Out of stock
A PowerPoint packed full of activities to support the RE Today curriculum book 'Sikhs'. Exploring why people choose to become an Amritdhari Sikh.£CALL Out of stock
This unit explores how Guru Nanak put sewa and equality at the heart of his community in Kartarpur. It offers a range of examples of ways Sikhs perform sewa and considers the value of this way of living.£CALL Out of stock
This unit allows pupils to focus on the gurdwara, especially concentrating on the Guru Granth Sahib and its status in Sikhism.£CALL Out of stock
In this unit, pupils have the opportunity to find out about Sikhism in a number of ways to help them understand about the religion as it is lived in Britain today. They will see images, watch films and read lots of statements from Sikh children about their religion.£CALL Out of stock
This unit of work focuses on stories where Guru Nanak is the ‘lead character’, and his contribution to Sikhism is primary and foremost, but there are lots of stories about the other nine human Gurus as well: teachers can find many of these online, for example in RE Today’s webshop collection of digital stories and learning activities.£CALL Out of stock
This unit begins by reminding pupils that some religious people undertake ceremonies of public commitment. Using source materials from film, pupils write reports describing and explaining aspects of the Amrit ceremony and its significance. Next, pupils have to use evidence to decide whether or not two Sikh young people are ready to take part in the ceremony. Finally, they consider the relationship this has to a fictional adulthood ceremony. This work links well with work in English and PSHE.£CALL Out of stock
These lesson ideas are designed to help your pupils to think for themselves about what is good and bad, nice and nasty, kind and unkind. The source material for this thoughtful engagement is from Hindu traditions. Too often, pupils learn facts about Hindu dharma (duty) without engaging with the visions, ideals and ways of being good that Hindu traditions offer.£CALL Out of stock
Framework for a sample RE policy for a primary school£CALL Out of stock
10 top tips for using drama£CALL Out of stock
10 top tips for using film clips in RE£CALL Out of stock
10 top tips for using Literacy in RE£CALL Out of stock
10 top tips for using the outside space£CALL Out of stock
NATRE Executive recommends RE Today Magazine Jan 2017 ‘God the guardian? Singing Psalm 46’£CALL Out of stock
This PowerPoint sequence supports the ideas in RE Today, September 2016 on Religion in the Calais Jungle Refugee Camp.£CALL Out of stock
NATRE Executive Recommends Inspiring RE Living without God£CALL Out of stock