Our Original Presentations in PowerPoint format Illustration

Our Original Presentations in PowerPoint format

All our original presentations in PowerPoint format posted to the web are copyrighted.
Feel free to use these presentations in your classroom.
All other use is subject to restrictions.
See RESTRICTIONS posted at the bottom of this page for details.

& Special Days


Chinese New Year

Groundhog Day

Presidents Day

Martin Luther King, Jr., Rosa Parks, and the Montgomery Bus Boycott - Black History Month


April Fool's Day

Earth Day Every Day


May Day, Beltane

Mother's Day

Father's Day


July 4th - Independence Day


Grandparents Day

Was Columbus Smart about Safety?

Confucius - Teacher Day (Sept 28)

Fire Safety Week

The Ghost with the Most!

Halloween Bats




The Trouble With Time

Daylight Savings Time

Native American Stories

The Invisible Warrior (Woodland Indians, Cinderella Story)

Wise Owl (Northeast Woodland Indians, Iroquois Myth)

Clever Coyote (Plains Indians, Buffalo Story)

Child of Water & Little Blue Rock (Southwest, Apache Myth)

How Raven Stole Crow's Potlatch (Pacific Northwest Indians)

The Adventures of the Hero Twins (myth, Mayas)

Asian Stories

The Story of Mulan (China)

The Story of the Warrior Well (China/Mongolia)

Ancient Chinese Dragons (myth, China)

Chinese New Year

Confucius - Teacher Day (Sept 28)

Buddha & Buddhism

The Laughing Buddha

What is Taoism?

Happy Together - The Story of the Nesting Dolls (Japan/Russia)

Gilgamesh - The First Superhero! (Ancient Mesopotamia)

African Stories

The Most Ancient Race, the San People

Bee-ware from Bee-hind (African Folk Tale)

African Folktales

African Recipes

The Story of Rameses II (Egypt)

European Stories

European Folktales

Aesop and His Fables

Fox and Crow

Fox and Sick Lion

Theseus and the Minotaur

Hermes and Apollo (myth, Greece)

Mercury and Apollo (myth, Roman version)

Nero at the Circus Maximus (Rome)

Nero Goes Insane (Rome)

7 Wonders
of the Ancient World

All Seven Wonders of the Ancient World

Great Pyramid at Giza

Hanging Gardens of Babylon

Statue of Zeus at Olympia

Temple of Artemis at Ephesus

Mausoleum at Halicarnassus

Colossus of Rhodes

Lighthouse at Alexandria

Ancient Civilizations & Mythology

What is Archaeology?

How Man Began

Confucius (China)

The Story of Rameses II (Egypt)

Theseus and the Minotaur

Hermes and Apollo (myth, Greece)

Mercury and Apollo (myth, Roman version)

Nero at the Circus Maximus (Rome)

Nero Goes Insane (Rome)

Gilgamesh - The First Superhero! (Ancient Mesopotamia)

Art "isms"






PK-1 Math

Counting 2 Frogs

Counting 3 Sheep

Subtraction (minus 1)

Simple Seasons





The Four Seasons


Is your material copyrighted and may I use it?

Answer: Yes, our material is copyrighted. Nearly all the original material on the web is copyrighted thanks to the new laws that immediately copyright original work loaded to the web. If you think you won't get caught copying someone else's work, be warned - there are companies on the web that keep track of these things. These companies have been tracking things since the 1990's. They know who posted things first, even if it was posted 15 or 16 years ago and changed since then a whole bunch of times. Many schools these days are paying a fee to these companies so they can see if their students are copying someone else's work.

It's important you understand if you copy someone's work - whether you pretend it's your own work, or leave the author's name and post it to the web on any other site including your own - that work is still copyrighted by its original author. You could be in a lot of trouble if you get caught, even if you're a kid, because copying someone else's work is illegal.

The question was: May I use your material? The answer is - absolutely, with a few restrictions. See below:

RESTRICTIONS: You may NOT copy our work, put your name on it, and turn it in as your work. You may NOT post our work to the web without our written permission, be it on your site or any other site. You may NOT frame our site. You may NOT sell copies of our work without our written permission. To do so is copyright infringement, which is a crime.

Note to Our Students: It's okay to copy little pieces of someone else's work as long as you do it in the right way. There are rules (laws, really) on how to do it. For more information, see this site: Copyright & Fair Use.

Teachers: Of course you can use our work in your classrooms with some restrictions as stated above. We hope you find it useful!

Links: If you need our permission to link to our site, you have it! Links to our site are encouraged and appreciated. Thanks!

We're published!
Click here to see some of the neat stuff we've written

From all of us at pppst
Here's wishing you the best year ever!