February 2015 - Mis Clases Locas

Box 1

Box 1
Teaching with Novels

Box 2

Box 2

Box 3

Box 3
Meet Sra. Wienhold

Curriculum - Year 3

As I plan the last quarter of the school year, I have been reflecting on how my teaching and curriculum has evolved over these first 3 years. As a department of 1 I have had complete freedom to experiment, fail and try again. 

Year 1 - Ancient Textbook & Workbook are life

Year 1 I taught the way I was taught & used the ancient 2000 version of the textbook En Español. The formula was copy huge workbook packets for chapter, teach book vocab, vocab quiz, teach book grammar, grammar quiz, review chapter, book chapter test, repeat. Along the way I discovered some awesome blogs and tried to spice up these units by using authentic resources & fun videos, but at the end of the unit, they took the text copied straight from the textbook resources. 

Year 2 - Projects & Shiny New Avancemos Textbooks 

At the start of year 1 I put in a request for new textbooks, since I was the workbook and textbook test queen. By the end of year 1 I was trying to move away from the textbook, but here come the brand new, expensive new textbooks that must be used. Year 2 I used the topics from selected chapters, and some of the activities, but allowed more self selected vocabulary. I got rid of the workbooks and chapter tests and instead units ended with proficiency based assessments or projects. For example Unit 2.1 in Avancemos book 2 is about the World Cup, so I borrowed heavily from Kara Jacobs's awesome Copa Mundial Packet, along with many authentic songs and activities, ending with a partner project comparing the World Cup to another major sporting event. 

Year 3 - TPRS Novels

Year 2 I was awarded a grant to start my Spanish Classroom Library. As a part of this ordered all of the sample packs fromTPRS Publishing. Over the summer I devoured these books and was approved to purchase 4 novel sets. Since reading TPRS novels was new to both my students and I, we started pretty easy in all classes with lower level books, to both build their confidence in "reading a whole book," and to not overwhelm them. This is why most novels were read in multiple levels this year. Through other grants this year I was able to purchase 3 more class sets of novels. Below is the general curriculum of the 14-15 school year in all levels. There were also many mini cultural units mixed in related to holidays. 

Spanish 1

Q1 - Basic Introduction of Self, Describing Self, Likes/Dislikes etc 
 * Avancemos EP/1.1/1.2 (the only time any class touched a textbook all year, next year I plan to start with Martina's storytelling unit 1)

 * See all posts related to teaching this novel here

Q3 - Martina Bex's Storytelling Units
 * Unit 08: Búscalo / Latin food with the movie Canela

Q4 - The novel Tumba

Spanish 2

 * See all posts related to teaching this novel here
Copa Mundial 2014 Unit

Q2 - The novel Esperanza & movie Which Way Home

Q3 - Units Introducing the Past Tense & El Internado (Fridays)

Q4 - The novel Felipe Alou

Spanish 3

El Internado every Friday

Q1- Immigration - the novel Esperanza & movie Which Way Home

Q2 - Describing past & childhood 

Q3 - Environment - the novel Robo en la Noche & Medio Ambiente

Q4 - Legends - the novel La Llorona de Mazatlán

Spanish 4

El Internado every Friday
* Teaching Elementary Lessons - every other Wednesday in grades 2-5

Q1 - Environment - the novel Robo en la Noche & Medio Ambiente

Q2 - Chicano Identity - the novel La Calaca Alegre

Q3 - Immigration - the novel Cajas de Cartón & movie Which Way Home

Q4 - Individualized novel study & Piñata Mini Unit

Of course I plan to rearrange a LOT for next year, especially since I will be moving to a new school. I will still be a department of 1,  but now at a small public school where I will be teaching high school Spanish 1-4, as well as grades 5-8 exploratory (1st year program, any help would be appreciated! ;)
What do you teach when?

Quick Tip: Drops - Choice HW Option

Today I have another option for Choice Real World Homework. previous new additions include #SpanStuChat  Trivia Crack, & Duolingo

This week Karen (@kltharri) mentioned on Twitter a new language app. Drops is a fun way to spend 5 minutes a day learning or practicing a language. There are options to play in Spanish, French, German, Italian & English. You can download the game in the app store

Similar to Duolingo, Drops is a game based way to practice a language. I have only played for two days (at only 5 minutes each!) working on my novice French skills, but I have learned quite a few new words. At the level I am at in the game the language is not being used in context, and I do not see how anyone could fully acquire a language just through an app like this, but I have to say it is FUN. With the 5 minute limit, it keeps the anticipation to play again another day, and it does not get stale in one sitting. 

How can you use Drops as a part of a language class?

  • I plan on adding it as an option for Choice Real World Homework. To earn "3 points" (1 weeks worth of points for Spanish III & IV) students can play Drops for 4 days @ 5 minutes each. Students will screenshot their progress. 
  • If there are class Ipads students could play 5 minutes as a Para Empezar bell ringer. 
  • Students could play Drops at a technology station with Ipads or BYOD.
  • Students could dual against a buddy either inside or outside of the classroom. 

Have you or your students used Drops? How?

Literature Conversation Circles - Cajas de Cartón

Spanish IV is in the middle of reading the novel Cajas de Cartón by Francisco Jiménez. You can see how I planned for the novel in this post. This is my third year teaching the novel and it is going SOOO much better than the first two years. I can attribute this year's success to many factors: it is my third year teaching this group, we already read two novels this year (Robo en la Noche La Calaca Alegre) and this year we are using the new Musicuentos E-book Guide. In the past I made this mistake of jumping right to this authentic novel, without first reading any other level appropriate readers. 

Since this is a high level group of seniors that I am running more like a college class, the students are responsible for reading the assigned chapters and answering comprehension questions in advance. I am not requiring them to turn in these comprehension questions, but rather they have the opportunity to answer them to assist in their understanding of the text. I just ask that them come ready to discuss each chapter for the day it is assigned. I know that this system would not work with every group, but I have been very proud of these students so far. 

Each day we do a variety of tasks to demonstrate their understanding and analysis of the text, such as free writes, Kahoot quizzes, full class discussion or literature conversation circles. Conversation circles are something that I think I have been scared of in the past, because it takes away my role as facilitator. The teacher is the one who is supposed to be running the show, right? Wrong! It is amazingly liberating the have the freedom as a teacher to drop in on conversations that are being run by students, as well as makes me SO proud to see a group of students spend the entire class period speaking in Spanish discussing a novel. 

Literature Conversation Circles - Keys to Success

  • All students must do the assigned reading & be ready to discuss.
  • Provide discussion questions as prompts, or require that students come prepared with questions or topics.
  • Allow students to have their book to use as a reference.
  • Model discussion as a class, before dividing and expecting students to facilitate.
  • Divide class into groups of 3-5 students.
  • Make sure each group has at least one student who will feel comfortable starting the conversation.
  • Drop in on the conversations to probe for more information or make sure that all students are contributing and engaged. 
  • Have additional topics or questions posted in case a group gets stuck or runs out of things to discuss before the time is up. 
A similar format could be used as an interpersonal speaking assessment, with the teacher walking around with a clipboard with a rubric. Depending on the goals of the assessment, students may or may not be able to use notes or their book. I personally would like the feeling to be more like a book club, where the focus in on the continued conversation, and the book can be referenced to make a certain point. 

Some day I would love to have a class reading a variety of books, each meeting in literature circle format. Do you do literature circles? How are they facilitated in your classes?


By far the most popular post I have is about my favorite part of the week, baile viernes! I know a lot of other teacher have started to implement it as well and I love seeing #baileviernes on Twitter. This past week on the blog Mi Clase Es Tu Clase, her song of the week was a dance song from baileactivo.

I started looking through the baileactivo Youtube channel and found there are TONS of great dance videos to use for class if you participate in baile viernes.


If you are not into dancing in class, their website baileactivo.com would still be an amazing authentic resource in a healthy living unit. It is based out of Spain and has information about events, how to become an instructor and more. It would be a great new option for choice homework.

Do you do #baileviernes? If so, please share pictures or videos on Twitter or send them my way!

Teach2Teach - Terrible Teaching Experience

"What has been your most troublesome experience with teaching and how did you handle it?"
This is the great question #3 posed by Jennifer to Amy Lenord for her inspired #Teach2Teach blog series. Here is my 1st #Teach2Teach Post  & 2nd #Teach2Teach post. See all of the questions and answers here at the #Teach2Teach Weebly.

I have been pondering this question for over a week now trying to come up with the number one worst experience, and the thing is I still can not nail it down to just one. When bad things happen, I honestly try to do everything in my power to forget them and pretend like they did not happen. With time, looking back everything looks a little more rosy, which is how my optimistic self likes to look at things. Here is what I learned my first 2 years teaching. But, in the spirit of learning and growing let's take a little trip back to my first year teaching. 

My first year teaching had MANY moments that if you asked me that day, while the wounds were still fresh, I would have told you were my worst teaching experiences. I was overwhelmed as a department of one, teaching all four levels of Spanish alone with nothing but a 15 year old textbook, and a teachers edition that did not even match up. To add to the stress, I made the uninformed decision to get married 6 weeks into my first ever teaching job. I also agreed to be the assistant director to the fall play, and then director of the sprint musical (which at a small school means you are the technical director, vocal coach, choreographer, costume designer, set designer, press manager, and director all rolled into one). The cherry on top was my second job as the lead staff development coordinator and trainer for Camp Adventure at the local University. To say I was in over my head was a gross understatement. 

That year it was more than just a troublesome experience, but more of a troublesome class. I was the third teacher in three years for this his huge Spanish III class and they just expected Spanish to be a blow off, easy class. Five dropped in the first week after seeing my syllabus and meeting me. While I was slightly offended by this, I think it was best for everyone. 

That class and I butt heads on Everything as they insisted they had not learned "anything" in two years. To make matters worse, there were a few individuals who knew exactly how to get me personally. I was unsure and vulnerable and these students were the first to rudely point out any error I made, from spelling in English on the board, to spilling something on myself at lunch. They giggled behind their hands at each other and like a self conscious middle school student, I let it get to me. It did not help that the grammar driven quizzes and tests straight from the book that I was cramming down their throats, were terrible and no one was engaged in the material. 
 So, to the most important part of the question, how did I handle this? To be honest at this time I did not handle it well. There were many times where after school I had a crying breakdown either to my principal, mom, or husband. Even worse there were days that I started to cry in class. How I learned to handle this, was to give the students a task, take a step back, do back to my desk, take a deep breath, take a drink of water, and maybe have a snack.  You can see my advice in this post.

Most of all, I started to build better relationships with the students. Each year, everything has gotten SO much easier, and I think a big part of this is students now come in knowing the expectations, and we have built a relationship. Students do not try and push my buttons near as much, because they do not get a reaction. At the same time I have built up a thicker skin, and let things roll off instead of taking them personally. 

Will your first year teaching be one of the hardest experiences of your life? Absolutely. Will you learn and grow from every encounter? You betcha! If you are a pre-service or new teacher, Please do not hesitate to ask me questions, as I would be more than willing to help you in any way that I can. 

The Movie Canela for Spanish 1

After completing Martina Bex's Búscalo / Latin food storytelling unit, I knew I wanted to more in depth on one of students' favorite topics for Spanish class, food! I decided we would watch the movie Canela to expand our understanding of Mexican food. It can be found on Netflix right now and is a very appropriate and cute movie for all levels of Spanish classes. There is a great section that shows the making of the traditional Mexican "mole" sauce, including the many traditional ingredients, if you did not have time to watch the entire movie.

Kara Jacob's shared an awesome upper level guide for Canela on her website in December. It has a ton of chronological discussion questions in Spanish, as well as a description of the main characters and key food vocabulary related to the movie. If you are planning on using this movie with upper levels, her guide will be perfect for you. 

I have just recently realized that with novice levels if I want to asses their listening comprehension in Spanish it is OK to have questions in English! I did not want them to get frustrated by both trying to follow a movie in Spanish, while simultaneously deciphering and answering questions in Spanish, so I decided to make a novice level guide. While watching El Internado with my upper level classes, I now understand that the students do not have to have a worksheet in front of them to answer questions to keep them engaged and on task while watching a movie, but for my particular Spanish 1 class I think having a guide assists their focus. 

Here is the Novice Level guide for Canela I created from Kara's guide. I am sharing my version with her permission. While watching the movie, I used her discussion questions in Spanish while pausing and checking for comprehension. To keep the class in Spanish, we did not discuss the English question, but rather discussed them in Spanish. I do think having a guide in English helped some of the more squirmy freshman boys to stay focused and gave them specific things to listen for. The guide with English questions could also be used with the movie as a substitute lesson plan for a non-Spanish speaker.

**Update 2016** Check out Kara Jacobs, Elena López and Amy Zimmer's Amazing entire unit centered around this movie here!

Do you watch movies in class? Which ones?

Música miércoles 3

Happy Música miércoles! Today is the day to start class with a song. For past weeks check out Música miércoles, Más Música miércoles & the NEW Música miércoles 3. This week in honor of Valentine's Day, we will be doing the video below for the fun Mi Persona Favorita by Río Roma which can be found in Música miércoles 3

In Spanish 1 we will be doing one of my all time favorites Tengo Tu Love by Sie7e to reinforce the phrase tengo or "I have."

Also, just a side note, yes I am aware that the phrases Música miércoles & Baile viernes are not grammatically correct, but they are the names that my students came up with for our class starters and the names have stuck!


El Día de San Valentín Infografía

This week in Spanish II we are doing a little mini unit on Valentine's Day, love and relationships inspired by Courtney's Unit posted here. I wanted my students to do a little authentic reading with this infograph so I created this documentThere are a few reading comprehension questions in English, as well as discussion questions in Spanish. You can download it here

Check out this post with other ideas for Valentine's Day week.

May your week be filled with love and sugar! - Allison 

100 Resources for World Language Teachers

In honor of my 100th post, I have put together the 100 best resources that I have found (so far!) for world language teachers. 

Top 10 Music Resources

  1. Billboard Latino - Check out top 100 for new songs for class
  2. Pandora - Stream music based on genre, artist or song 
  3. Batanga - Free Spanish music streaming
  4. Latin Grammy Awards - listen to nominated music by genre
  5. Lyrics Training - Free online cloze activities to practice listening skills for songs in many languages with varying levels of difficulty
  6. Clozeline - Zachary Jones - Cloze activities & questions based on grammar focus
  7. Cancionero - Zachary Jones - Song activities centred around a theme
  8. Entrevista - Zachary Jones  - Interview with musicians (the resources are so awesome it deserved 3 separate mentions!)
  9. Sharon Birch's Music Pinterest Board & Music Database - she has all the best new music & the database can be sorted to find a song for any need
  10. Baile viernes - my most popular post to date shows you how to incorporate dance in class

10 Resources to Move Beyond the Textbook

  1. Teaching Spanish Thematic & Authentic - Kara Jacobs has entire upper level cultural units full of wonderful authentic resources. 
  2. Teachers Pay Teachers - Buy lessons or whole units while supporting fellow teachers. 
  3. TPRS Publishing - The amazing teachers guides provide a well rounded cultural unit. 
  4. Amy Lenord's Pinterest Boards  - Every authentic resource you could ever want is neatly categorized on her boards by theme or topic
  5. The Comprehensible Classroom By Martina Bex - The storytelling units are amazing, complete and an affordable way to use comprehensible input lessons. 
  6. Film in the Spanish Classroom - Resources to teach authentic Spanish films.
  7. Film Arobics  - This site provides full movie units for purchase. 
  8. Units for Spanish Class - Zachary Jones is the first place I go for ready to go activities using authentic sources. 
  9. Jefferson County Public Schools - Here are great examples of planning WL curriculum outside of the framework of a textbook. 
  10. Curriculum planning outside the textbook - Before you make the no textbook leap, check out great posts by Musicuentos on the topic. 

5 Twitter Chats

  1. #langchat - WL teachers unite in my favorite PD - Thursday 7-8pm & Saturday 9-10am CST
  2. #spanstuchat - a great opportunity for Spanish students & teacher to practice - 1st & 3rd Tuesday of the month 8-9pm CST
  3. #iaedchat - Iowa (& other!) educators discuss issues important to us - Sunday 8-9pm CST
  4. #tlap - a super fast paced & lively chat about Dave Burgess'Teach Like a Pirate - Monday 8-9pm CST
  5. #ReflectiveTeacher - reflect with other teachers - Tuesday 6-7pm CST

World Language Blogs & Websites

  1. Amy Lenord - Amy the language coach inspires me to be a better teacher & person
  2. Aventuras Nuevas  - Bethanie shares amazing and beautiful resources, including El Internado.
  3. Bryce Hedstrom - A website chock full of resources for TPRS
  4. El Mundo del Birch - Sharon has wonderful resources for music and teaching with novels.
  5. Embedded Reading - Resources and ideas of how to incorporate comprehensible reading in class. 
  6. En français, SVP! - Wendy shares her honest struggles & journey as a young French teacher.
  7. Hearts for Teaching - Laurie shares CI resources like an old friend. 
  8. Kristy Placido - Kristy shares TPRS resources as an expert author.
  9. La Clase de la Senora Dentlinger - I have had the great pleasure to meet this awesome fellow Iowan teacher with inspiring ideas for new units. 
  10. Language Sensei - Even though Colleen teaches Japanese her ideas for communicating in class can easily be applied to any language class. 
  11. Lugar Para Pensar - Andrea has fresh ideas for how to spice up a language class. 
  12. Maris Hawkins - The most frequent WL blog poster always has a great tidbit or idea to share. 
  13. Martina Bex - Martina has all the resources to become a Ci teacher
  14. MJ TPRS - Great resources for a CI teacher
  15. Musicuentos - The archives are like a treasure chest of great ideas that will challenge the way you think & teach. 
  16. My generation of Polyglots - Here is the El Internado holy grail of resources
  17. señorita barragán - Crystal's post about free reading in class convinced me to start my own class library. 
  18. Somewhere to Share - Carrie Toth has a never ending supply of fun activities to complete with novels. 
  19. Spanish Plans - Lots of resources and ideas for teaching Spanish
  20. Sra Spanglish - Laura is the expert on genius hour and project based learning in WL
  21. Teaching Spanish WIth Comprehensible Input - Cynthia has wonderful reading resources, especially with novels. 
  22. Teaching Spanish Thematic & Authentic - Kara's resources for her Culture & Civilization class are so great they deserve two spots on this list!
  23. The Creative Language Class  - This is the first language blog I ever followed and my class uses so many of their routines including "La Bienvenida," "Viernes Chant," & "Friday Feedback."
  24. Truquitos Chéveres Para la Clase de Español - There are always fun activities for holidays on this blog. 
  25. Williamson CI & TPRS - Dustin is another one of my favorite sharers of resources for El Internado.

10 Must Have Apps/Websites

  1. Blog Lovin - This app is the game changer for becoming a regular blog reader.
  2. Twitter  - The PD and resources shared on Twitter is something I wish I would have found sooner.
  3. Pinterest  - Finding authentic resources and new blogs becomes an addiction on Pinterest.
  4. Google Classroom - The organization of classroom has made transitioning to a 1:1 school a breeze. 
  5. YouTube  - I use videos on a daily basis and love my baile viernes playlist.
  6. Kahoot - Create fun online quizzes or search from those that are public
  7. Duolingo - Free online/app practice of many languages. 
  8. Trivia Crack  - Play this fun game in many languages for Choice Homework
  9. Twitter Trends Map - Search through the trends in the country you are studying.
  10. Word Reference - The anti translator, with options and forums.

10 Great Authentic Websites

  1. Es Mas Cine - Videos, news, and photos about movies. 
  2. ESPN Deportes - The perfect #authres to start a sports unit. 
  3. El Corte Inglés - The Target of Spain is perfect for any kids of shopping unit. 
  4. Meme Martes - Authentic memes with accompanying questions, perfect for Choice Real World Homework
  5. Immigrant Archive Project - short videos of real immigrants sharing their story
  6. University of Austin Spanish Proficiency Exercises - Native speaker clips are sorted by theme and task. 
  7. Veinte Mundos - The online articles are on a variety of topics, with activities & videos.
  8. Univisión - The news videos and articles are always changing and current. 
  9. The Bible in Spanish - For those who teach at a private school like me, this is a great Choice Homework option. 
  10. Tú en línea  - Teen magazine with celebrities, gossip, fashion and beauty. 

Where to buy books for a WL classroom library

  1. El Internado - This is hands down the best engaging authentic listening for Spanish class.
  2. The Book of Life - A new animated film about the Day of the Dead.
  3. Canela - A cute story of a girl & her grandma in Mexico, perfect for a unit on food. 
  4. Which Way Home - A documentary about children traveling to the US on cargo trains. See how I used it here as a part of immigration unit. 
  5. Sugar  - A story of a Dominican baseball player who tries to make it big in the US, that goes great with a baseball unit.
  6. Pan's Labyrinth - A dark look at the Spanish Civil War for upper levels. 
  7. The Motorcycle Diaries - A film for upper levels with strong language that tells the story of Che Guevara's journey around South America. 
  8. Casi Casi - A school appropriate movie that works well with a study of school or relationships. 
  9. Under the Same Moon - Another great film for an immigration unit. 
  10. Selena - A fun movie about Chicano culture. 

Videos & Youtube Channels

  1. Sr. Jordan - great videos for students to watch out of class to explicitly teach & practice grammatical concepts
  2. Video Ele - tons of videos from Spain sorted by topic
  3. Baile viernes - because it is not Friday unless you dance
  4. Había una vez... Youtube channel full of classic stories read in Spanish
  5. Disney ¡Ajá! - Disney video clips in Spanish
  6. Videos - Spanish Class - a collection of my favorite videos for class
  7. No lo tengo - a ridiculous song that for some reason my students adore even two years later
  8. CGI Student Academy Award Gold Medal Winner Short Film HD: "Dia De Los Muertos"  - perfect video to Movie talk Day of the Dead
  9. Waka Waka (Esto es Africa) - The favorite song in Spanish of almost every class is the ultimate video for a sports or World Cup unit. 
  10. Trailers del Super Bowl en español - A great collection of current ads in Spanish

5 Human Resources that Make Me a Better Teacher

  1. Students - It would be pretty boring to teach in an empty room, and my students' feedback helps to make me a better teacher.
  2. Face to Face Colleagues - Even as a #departmentof1 in regards to world languages, these seasoned teachers at lunch can teach you SO much about classroom management by knowing each student individually at school. 
  3. #langchat Online Colleagues - Thank you for allowing me to beg, borrow & steal all of your great ideas, as well as challenge me as a teacher. 
  4. Blog Readers - Thank you for every comment, share, suggestion, or critique. I have come so far in these first 100 posts, and I can not wait to see what is to come!
  5. Family & Friends - Having someone outside of the school bubble helps to keep things in perspective and allows a break away to recharge and come back ready to go for the students.
What am I missing? What can't you live without as a language teacher!?!?

Typical Week - No Textbook Needed!

I always enjoy seeing what a "typical" day or week looks like in other other classrooms. But as you know the "typical" weeks are actually the minority this time of year when you factor in snow days, late starts, Catholic Schools week, MAP testing, state wresting, speech and band competitions, and everything else that comes up. This year I am really trying to just roll with it and be as flexible as possible. Stressing out about missing a day will not get me anywhere, and having an extra day of plans is never a bad thing when planning as a department of one! So here is what is going on in my Spanish I-IV classes this week. 


This week we had a snow day but normally we start with some kind of Para Empezar bell ringer such as here or Para Empezar for Novice.


We start both Tuesday with 5-10 minutes of free voluntary reading. (5 minutes for level I and 10 minutes for higher levels). Students know to go straight to the shelf and pick out something to read. See this post about how I started my own classroom library, this post about how to get money for your books, and this post for how I got 240 books in Spanish from a $500 grant. 


Wednesday is Música miércoles, where we start class with a song. This week we will be listening to Soledad by Don Omar. For past weeks check out Música miércoles, Más Música miércoles & Música miércoles 3 (NEW!). 


Just like Tuesday, we start with 5-10 minutes of free reading. 

  • Spanish I - Búscalo day 6. Use laminated grocery ads and recipes to discover and compare typical foods and ingredients in Mexican cooking. 
  • Spanish II La Muchacha y la Ardilla day 6 part 2 & review Internado from last Friday.
  • Spanish III  - Robo en la Noche Read & discuss chapter 6
  • Spanish IV - Cajas de Cartón finish discuss chapter 5


baile viernes!
  • Spanish I - Start the movie Canela to expand our understanding of Mexican food. I adapted Kara Jacob's awesome upper level guide for Canela to fit my novice class. (I will be sharing it soon!)
  • Spanish II-IV - Watch & discuss El Internado. Spanish II just started this semester and is still on episode 1, and Spanish III & IV are on season 2 episode 2. 
***In honor of my 100 post coming out on Friday I will be throwing a 20% off SALE in my TPT Store (Senora Wienhold Mis Clases Locas) this Friday & Saturday February 6 & 7! This is your chance to stock up, as well as get my new Música miércoles 3

What does a typical week look like for you?
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