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Body Feelings Activity: Exploring How the Body Feels With Different Emotions


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Help students identify how their bodies feel when they experience different emotions with this resource. Physically moving the pieces or coloring provides a tactile experience that strengthens their learning. When children can recognize the physical elements of their emotions, it is easier for them to regulate them! This resource is also a great companion to Gabi Garcia Brooks’ Listening to My Body and Rebecca Bowen’s My Incredible Talking Body.
This resource includes:
• Visuals for file folder activity for individual counseling, a small group activity in group counseling, or a classroom lesson center
• Cut and paste option
• Two different coloring worksheets
• Includes blacklines
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Click below to save 20% by buying this resource bundled with 5 other feelings exploration lessons!

What others are saying...

“I used this packet with my Skils/Behavior classroom. I am the SLP that provides services within the classroom for them. This was a FANTASTIC lesson for my small group. I did make one felt cut out for myself and then colored and black and white copies for the kids. We were able to work through each emotion together. I used my felt cutout on the board as a great visual. Cutting, gluing, and identifying emotions and feelings kept them engaged for the entire 30 minutes. I used this material for 3 weeks and went over new emotions each day. The kids were so proud of themselves for identifying new feelings/emotions. I will use this for years to come!!!”

“This resource was super fun to see the student responses! It was so enlightening. Some of the students that I thought might struggle with the concept provided some very surprising and eye-opening answers into how their body responds during different emotions.”

“I use this with kids in my therapy practice to teach them how to identify where in their body they experience different feelings and what types of sensations they might experience. It’s a very concrete way to teach a concept that can be pretty abstract for young children, and it’s helped the kids I’ve worked with really be able to visually see what is going on in their bodies and its relationship with how they’re feeling.”