Alcohol Teacher Resources
Find Alcohol educational ideas and activities
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In this alcohol learning exercise, students read about measuring the amount of alcohol in a drink and they are given a formula to determine this value. Students use the formula to find the grams of alcohol in ten drinks and the number of units of alcohol in each. Students plot their data on a graph and draw conclusions.
In this alcohol and the body worksheet, students read about the long term effects of alcohol on different parts of the human body. They answer four questions about the specific effects on different systems and organs of the body. They match seven organs to the specific long-term effect of alcohol use.
Eighth graders research the Internet to find information about how alcohol effects the liver. They talk about how alcohol consumption affects behavior and write a report with the research information.
Students create a talk show skit that demonstrates the positive and negative aspects of the use of alcohol from various viewpoints. Using information from a previous lesson they prepare, practice, and perform their talk show to the class.
Students research the physiological and psychological effects of alcohol on the body. In small groups they read and discuss a fact sheet about alcohol, and create a news article complete with illustrations and downloaded pictures to inform others about facts they should know about alcohol.
Ninth graders use the internet to research the effects of alcohol and marijuana. They present strategies for resisting peer pressure.
Young scholars examine and demonstrate refusal skills of smoking and drinking alcohol. They take a quiz, identify alternative activities to smoking and drinking, write a journal entry, and design an anti-smoking and anti-alcohol ad.
Students discuss the effects of alcohol abuse. They analyze alcohol advertisements and consider whether the images presented in the ads are realistic or not. They discuss alternatives to drinking alcohol.
Seventh graders investigate the influence of alcohol and/or drugs. They prepare a written report on the chosen topic related to drugs and/or alcohol. Students utilize technology to share the information about alcohol and/or drugs with an audience.
In this substance abuse worksheet, students examine how alcohol effects the brain and body. They tell how alcohol is made and explain the 4 stages of alcohol's effect on the brain.
In this affects of alcohol worksheet, students read and answer 9 short answer questions in relationship to how alcohol affects an individual.
Learners analyze songs, drawings and stories from the 19th century temperance movement. They work together in groups to form a temperance society within their classroom and analyze strategies of campaigns during the movement.
High schoolers use the internet to read research to find out what other communities are doing to solve the problem of underage drinking. They interview local experts and law enforcement. As a class, they debate the pros and cons of different practices of solving the problem. They develop a better policy and present to a higher authority.
Students investigate facts about alcohol by researching a the website that is provided. They discuss the online article while in small groups before writing a report and drawing a picture that show what they have studied.
Students observes how drinking alcohol while pregnant affects the placenta with a simulation.
In this alcohol worksheet, students watch a video called "Peerless P's Music Video" and fill out 6 sections on this worksheet including characters, the setting, the events, how kids are pressured to drink, reasons why kids give in and strategies for saying no to alcohol.
Students identify the causes, characteristics, and the treatment or prevention of fetal alcohol syndrome. They prepare presentations on birth defects, and listen to a guest speaker discuss birth defects.
Five segements from Ken Burns' documentary series Prohibition, easily accessed on the PBS website, are at the center of a terrific short unit on the roots of America's ambivalent relationship with alcohol. Engage your secondary class with a discussion of proposed government regulation of personal behavior based on several examples provided. Then explore the roots of Prohibition through video excerpts, active listening practice, and an engaging, thought-provoking deliberation activity. A comprehensive resource that includes video note-taking and discussion questions, active listening guidelines, background information about six historic constituent groups that class members role play in the deliberation activity, and a bibliography with other useful resources. Take a weekend off from planning. With a resource as complete as this one; you've got Prohibition covered.
In this alcohol abuse worksheet, students create a flowchart to show the path that alcohol takes in the body, then write 5 negative and dangerous things that might happen if someone consumes too much alcohol.