The Amazon River is also home to the piranha, a meat eating type of fish. Although they have a reputation of being very aggressive, they are very sociable fish living in schools in the wild. Adult red-bellied piranhas tend to feed on worms, insects and other fish mostly at night and dawn.
This week you can hear Amazon (year 3) singing The Beatles at their assembly and giving tips on speaking in public. Find out what the children do during playtimes. And finally, they talk openly about autism and Lyndhurst’s Short Story Contest.
Featured music in this week’s broadcast:
There’s No Business Like Show Business by Ethel Merman
Me and Julio Down By The Schoolyard by Paul Simon
Needle In The Hay by Elliott Smith
Desert Raven by Jonathan Wilson
Writing’s On The Wall by Plan B
Along the banks of the Rio Grande wildflower bloom each spring. The river has, since 1845, marked the boundary between Mexico and the United States. As such, it was across this river that Texan slaves fled when seeking their freedom, when Mexico abolished slavery in 1828.
In this week’s broadcast Rio Grande talk about Autism Awareness Week, what it is and what children can do to help autistic children at school. The children also tell us some interesting facts about Ancient Egypt that they’ve been learning about and finally we celebrate St Patrick’s Day with limmericks and poems (you can read them here).
Last but not least, listen to the end to find out Miss Savvides song choice if she was stuck on a desert island.
Featured music this week:
John, I’m Only Dancing by David Bowie
King Tut by Steve Martin & The Toot Uncommons
These Days by The Velvet Underground & Nico
I’m Shipping up to Boston by Dropkick Murphys