Making presentations in PowerPoint is satisfying, moreover, it's easy to get
The PowerPoint program is intuitive to learn and easy to create your own PPT
slides and build them into a slide show. If you have
Microsoft Office you may find that you already have PowerPoint along with Word
One way to begin is simply to open any example presentation. Just
download one of our free PPT files and open it with PowerPoint. As you examine the slides, so it will become obvious how
to add pictures and titles, if you do get stuck, ask the wonderful built-in 'Help'. To
make an amazing slide show requires these skills;
Imagination - Think an idea, then build a themed slide set
Artistic - An eye for a good picture
Wordsmith - Choose a catchy title for each slide
Humour - Your viewers will appreciate a funny PowerPoint Presentation
PowerPoint mechanics - Actually, this is the easiest skill of them all, the
program is so intuitive.
Good luck with creating your PowerPoint Presentation
Will and Guy
Children's Humour From the Classroom
Humour is not always contrived. Will and Guy were teachers in their 'previous
lives' and can vouch for the fact that children often create funny moments
without meaning to cause laughter. Here are some examples which we have come
Moira was struggling to get the tomato ketchup out of the bottle. As
she was trying the phone rang and her 4 year old daughter, Mia, answered it
saying, 'Sorry, mummy can't come to the phone at the moment because she's
hitting the bottle.'
Roger, the local police/school liaison officer was in Green Barn
Primary School, Sherborne, Dorset, UK, on an official visit when Mary,
age 6, approached him.
'Are you a policeman?' Mary asked.
'Yes,' answered Roger smiling.
'My mum said if I was ever in trouble then I ought to ask a
policeman for help. Is that true?'
'Of course,' uttered Roger.
'Then will you please tie my shoelace?' said Mary.
Jenny was watching her daddy getting dressed in his dinner jacket
[tuxedo] before the party.
'You shouldn't wear that, daddy,' she murmured.
'Why, darling?' inquired her father of Jenny.
'Well you know it always gives you a headache in the morning, said Jenny.'
Chris was driving his 4 year old, Betsy, to the beach one summer
when a woman in a cabriolet in front stood up and waved. She was
absolutely naked and as Chris was recovering from the shock he heard Betsy
shout,' Look, daddy, that woman isn't wearing a seat belt.'
Maggie, [Will's sister] was an infant school teacher, and on her
first day with the reception class [1st graders] at Northern Primary,
Portchester, a little girl gave her a note which said: 'The opinions
expressed by this child are not necessarily those of her parents.'
Steve, age 6 years, became lost in the sports complex known as HMS Temeraire, the Royal Navy Physical Training centre in Portsmouth, UK.
Seeing a ladies locker room [changing facility] in front of him he darted in
to ask for help. When he was spotted the room burst into shrieks, with
ladies grabbing towels and running for cover. Steve watched in amazement
and then asked, 'What's the matter, haven't you ever seen a little boy before?'
Jack, the Westbourne village police officer, parked his van outside
the police station in Havant and was about to collect his police dog, a
German shepherd, from the back. The dog was barking rather loudly and a
little boy who was watching asked the policeman, 'Is that a dog you've got there?'
'Yes,' smiled Jack.
The little boy looked extremely puzzled and eventually asked, 'What did he do?'
Paul, while working for 'meals-on-wheels', an organisation that delivers
lunches to the elderly, Paul used to take his 4-year-old daughter, Lois,
with him on his afternoon rounds. Lois was unfailingly intrigued by the
various appliances of old age, particularly the walking sticks,
triangular walkers and the wheelchairs.
One day Paul found Lois staring
at a pair of false teeth soaking in a glass. As he prepared himself for the
inevitable barrage of questions, Lois merely turned and whispered, 'The
tooth fairy is never going to believe this.'
Nathan, after his first day at school, returned home and told his
mother, 'I'm wasting my time at school. I can't read, I can't write,
and they won't let me talk.'
Father John, while walking along the pavement in front of his church, heard the intoning of a prayer that nearly made his collar wilt. Apparently, his 5-year-old son, Rory, and his playmates had found a dead
robin. Feeling that proper burial should be performed, they had secured a
small box and some cotton wool, then dug a hole and made ready for the
disposal of the deceased. Rory, the minister's son was chosen to say the
appropriate prayers and with sonorous dignity intoned his version of
what he thought his father always said, 'Glory be unto the Faaather,
and unto the Sonnn, and into the hole he goooes.'
Please send us your Children's letter to God
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