+0
Hi. Let us pretend someone is writing a lesson plan, and under the headings like "Special Considerations" and "Lesson Aims," you see sentences that contain the phrases like "The instructor should" and "Students will be able to" over and over. I am sorry but this just came up: Could the words "The" and "Students" in quotes above be in lower case letters like "the" and "students" when the sentences they (I mean the first letters of those words in quotes) seem to refer to have them in capital letters (I am not sure I have phrased correctly to say what I wanted to say).

Anyway, going back to the main track, is this correct (OK?) to do this when the same phrase appear over and over in sentences under the likes of either of those headings mentioned previously? Please note he/she is not including the same phrase over and over.

Special Considerations

The instructor should...

1) help students learn necessary vocabulary for the lesson,

2) try to use appropriate language to teach the content of the lesson, and

.

.

.

Lesson Aims

Students will be able to...

1) grasp the meaning of each word involved,

2) infer some facts from the content of the text, and

.

.

.
+0
I don't really understand your question, but this format is OK (as repunctuated):

Special Considerations

The instructor should
1) help students learn necessary vocabulary for the lesson

2) try to use appropriate language to teach the content of the lesson

Lesson Aims

Students will be able to
1) grasp the meaning of each word involved
2) infer some facts from the content of the text
+0
The words 'The' and 'Students' are in essence the beginnings of sentences in your example. That's why they're capitalized. If the beginnings of all of the sentences in each section will be the same, it is fine write that once (as you've done) and then to turn the ends of the sentences into a list. Instead of using numbers, you could just use bullets. I would not use commas or 'and' after the items in the list when it is formatted that way.