Alcohol Teacher Resources
Find Alcohol educational ideas and activities
Showing 61 - 80 of 2,287 resources
Stay drug-free! After choosing a research topic from the list, which includes drugs, alcohol, or smoking, middle schoolers work on researching their topic and formulating an argument. A peer-editing checklist, as well as several graphic organizers, help young writers structure the paper's introduction, middle, and conclusion.
Students conduct a simple test to determine how many drops of water, rubbing alcohol and vegetable oil can be placed on a penny before spilling over. They consider how varying surface tensions allow for different amounts of each liquid to stay on the penny and complete a handout.
Students listen to an explanation of yeast cells and how they effect bread and beer. They discuss the ways alcohol affects the human body and participate in an indirect observation about cell respiration in yeast-molasses cultures.
Students simulate the effects of alcohol on their vision and motor skills. Then, after doing additional research on the dangers of driving while intoxicated, students create an educational activity that might convince a particular target a
Students examine the effects of teen drinking. In this personal health lesson plan, students research alcohol's effect on the teen brain. Students discuss their findings about the alcohol-brain connection and create brain maps.
Have your class explore alcohol awareness public service announcements. Provided is a detailed plan and a complete set of materials for doing just this. Learners are exposed to a series of approaches and advertisements and decide which techniques are the most valid. Then, they get together in groups to create their own alcohol awareness campaigns. Class members also act as focus groups so that pupils have the full experience of creating and implementing a campaign. Great resource!
Each slide here details the different ways that an alcohol can be oxidized. Diagrams of different structures of molecules are shown & your class should be able to identify how they would change to an aldehyde or a ketone. Some interesting facts are given about the real-life effects of alcohol in the body and the resulting effects of aldehydes and ketones. Some questions are included, asking learners to figure the structure of the molecule formulas given, and how they would be changed.
Students research alcohol, tobacco, and other drugs using cd-roms, Internet websites, and media center materials. In small groups they write a script and create a computer animated movie using the "Hollywood High" computer software.
Sixth graders explore, analyze and explain self concept and five ways that alcohol harms the body. They assess the relationship between positive health behaviors and the prevention of injury, illness, disease, and other health problems.
Students warn others about the dangers of alcohol and drug abuse. In this personal health lesson, students research the effects of addiction and share their findings with their classmates. Students then create posters or songs that discourage drug use.
In this drinking and driving worksheet, students read about the legal limits of alcohol consumption when driving. Students are given data about car speed, thinking distance, braking distance and total stopping distance to plot on a graph. They solve five problems using the data.
Students select resources relating to alcohol relate dissues of drinking and driving. They explain the dangers of mixing drinking and driving. Students discuss the dangaer of drinking and driving using notes from Internet investigations. They use word processing to write an essay explaining the dangers of drinking and driving.
Students examine how alcohol affects the brain and what exposure to alcohol can do to developing fetuses, children, and adolescents. They observe a demonstration of the brain and the brain barrier using a cauliflower, syrup, and rubbing alcohol, and read and discuss a handout.
Young scholars identify each of the different sobriety tests and how they are used to detect the amount of alcohol consumed by a person and the physical affects of drinking alcohol.
Students examine statistics of teenagers using alcohol and marijuana. In groups, they brainstorm the reasons why they believe usage is higher than in years past. As a class, they role-play different roles in scenerios to help them realize the effect they are having on themselves and those around them. To end the lesson, they review the symptoms for someone high on drugs or alcohol.
Students conduct experiments on fertilized chicken embryos to determine the possible developmental effects that various recreational drugs (caffeine, alcohol, nicotine, and aspirin) might have on them.
Students explore the tools and fact-finding opportunities to make wise choices regarding drug, alcohol, and tobacco use. They utilize the tools to make decisions about typical junior high age situations. In addition, they research assigned alcohol/tobacco/drug topics; prepare presentations using their choice of media; and demonstrate their expertise for the class.
Students review information on drug abuse and types of drugs and then learn about alcohol and other drug abuse in a hands on activity. In addition, they learn about kinds of drugs and the effects of drug abuse on the body.
Students compare and contrast cellular respiration in yeast and plant and animal cells. After discovering the role of yeast in making beer and bread, they describe the short and long term effects of alcohol on the nervous and digestive systems.
Students examine consumer traits. In this economics lesson plan, students examine the separate histories of Prohibition and Mothers Against Drunk Driving. Students participate in a classroom simulation to discover how the movements dictated consumer behavior regarding alcohol.