Aggregate demand Teacher Resources
Find Aggregate Demand educational ideas and activities
Showing 1 - 20 of 43 resources
What tools doe the Congress and the Federal Reserve can use to correct economic problems. Interested minds examine how the use of those tools affects the money supply, interest rates, and aggregate demand. This is a great resource with attached links, activities, and handouts.
Students examine the tools of fiscal and monetary policy. They identify how economic stabilization tools affect the money supply, interest rates, and aggregate demand.
In this economics worksheet, learners use their problem solving skills to respond to 12 questions relating to aggregate supply and demand.
Students analyze major events in terms of aggregate demand and supply models. The Activity provides students with a range of 'newspaper headline' events. They analyze the event using the aggregate demand and aggregate supply model.
Ensure your economists understand demand and supply curves with this 13-question inflation and unemployment learning exercise. Although it references a text, information students need is included on a separate notes handout (included). Consider having students take notes instead of simply reading. Simple definition questions include concepts such as stagflation and aggregate, and several short-answer questions have students considering the influence of supply and demand on GDP.
In this economic systems worksheet, students read and follow the provided 5 tips to locate, analyze, and discuss macroeconomics current event issues.
Examine the nation's economic health using this GDP and CPI worksheet, which features helpful graphic depictions of complex concepts. The first 2 pages include 17 short-answer questions intended to guide reading from a text (not included). Concepts include macroeconomics, functions and calculations of both GDP and CPI, and net exports. The next pages outline notes learners can take- consider using this as your guide, and possibly utilize the PowerPoint slides in a lecture.
Students view a series of of short animated modules to relate the total spending in the economy to production and prices. They use this information to simulate the economy of a town called Spendsville. In the simulation, they apply the spending = quantity of goods x average price equation.
Learners read excerpts from a Washington Post article about a reduction in short term interest rates in 1998. They identify sections in it dealing with monetary policy. In another article, they compare the federal funds rate with other interest rates and create a graph illustrating what would happen to aggregate output if aggregate demand is restrained.
In this economics worksheet, students respond to 3 short answer questions regarding an aggregate demand graph. In addition, students answer 8 fill in the blank questions pertaining to shifts in aggregate demand.
Budding economists use hard data to analyze the current changes in the CPI. They identify factors that change inflation rates, such as policy and economic conditions. They also describe the impact inflation/deflation has on various consumer groups in the US economic system. A very thorough and comprehensive lesson.
What are the economic implications of business cycles and GDP Growth? Identify current GDP growth, compare current data to historical data, then determine the connection between economic indicators and the Real GDP. Vocabulary, resource links, and data are all included.
This second of four videos starts with a short history of the housing market and the conditions that allowed some people to buy, when others could rent. These starting points are a great topic for students to discuss further before continuing the video series. Sal explains the responsibility of house ownership and the commitment that owners had to make.
Young economists answer a series of critical thinking questions as they analyze real data that shows GDP Growth. They examine the provided charts, read through the background information, and discuss changes that occurred in the third quarter of 2011.
As your learners prepare for their next major economics assessment, or perhaps the daunting AP Economics test, these flashcards will be a great resource to have at their disposal! From fiscal policy to factor markets, this app offers hundreds of important key terms to review at their fingertips.
Upper graders examine a series of graphs that show economic data related to the growth of the GDP. They use the charts and the information provided in lecture to respond to several discussion questions that require critical thinking and data analysis to answer.
Students research and analyze the Federal Reserve System. They participate in a reader's theater, acting out the roles typical of a courtroom drama as they determine whether the defendant, Monty Terry, is guilty or innocent of manipulating the economy.
Learners explore key economic concepts, such as Consumer Price Index (CPI), inflation, deflation, monetary policy, and unemployment.
The right money lesson plans can teach students about economics in an engaging way.
High schoolers determine differences between Keynes' and Hayek's economic philosophies. They describe economic freedom according to Hayek, as current economists describe it, then explain how Keynes' economic policies could limit economic freedom .