Animal Habitats Teacher Resources

Find Animal Habitats educational ideas and activities

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Students research an animal and their habitat. In this animal habitat lesson, students observe a WebQuest that describes the different habitats: deserts, tundra, rainforest, forest, and ocean. They determine which habitat their animal would live and how that home meets the animal's basic needs. 
Students explore animal habitats. For this animal science lesson, students use the Internet to participate in a WebQuest about animal habitats.
Learners explore animal habitats in this collaborative lesson. First, they read Who Lives Here? by Dot and Sy Barlowe. Next, they get into groups to do research on one of three habitats, ponds, grasslands, or deserts. Finally, they create a visual presentation of what they learned, and share it with the class.
Second graders write and illustrate a story. In this habitats lesson, 2nd graders learn about different types of plant and animal habitats. Students view video segments about habitats, answer comprehension questions, complete a crossword puzzle, read stories about different animal habitats and use the information learned to write and illustrate a story about habitats.
Students explore the animal habitats at the zoo. In this animal science instructional activity, students read about animal habitats from a textbook and construct a list of animals that live in specific habitats. Additionally, students take a field trip to the zoo and record the types of habitats they see.
Students investigate animal habitats in zoos. In this animal habitat lesson, students fill in a KWLH chart about zoos before looking at pictures of African animals in zoo habitats. They discuss what they see and take a field trip to the zoo where they take digital pictures of animals in their habitats. They complete an art project of a chosen habitat.
Oh no! The animals have escaped! Students start this lesson on animal habitats with a game, where the 'Zookeeper' gives clues to find the missing animals. When the fun is over students use a graphic organizer to sort animals into their proper habitats. The lesson would be appropriate for ELD or ESL students focused on describing and classification. Overall this lesson is ok, but seems lacking in content.
First graders define a habitat. They describe and illustrate the different types of habitats and the organisms found in the various habitats. They classify animal pictures into the correct habitats. They complete a summary activity of animals found in each habitat.
Groups of pupils circulate through five animal habitat stations and add information to the circle map located in each station. Then, they are shown the form of a lantern poem, and go to the computer lab in order to construct an original poem in the lantern form. They view a variety of animals in their habitats and create a poem about the animal of their choice. Both the poem and the picture are printed, and a bulletin board is created in class. Very nice!
Students choose from the following list a method of presentation: writing piece, poster, diorama, song/rap, skit, PowerPoint presentation, or web page of a representation of a habitat, adaptation, an example of how we destroy/promote animal survival. They then provide a bibliography of resources cited.
Learning about animal habitats can be a lot of fun. This lesson focuses on how God created different habitats to suit different animal needs. Students will conduct library research in order to create a five page habitat slide show using Kidpix. Note: While this lesson may be appropriate for home-school, private, or Sunday school students it neglects that fact that animals adapt to their environments, which means this lesson does not meet standards.
In this Magic Schoolbus worksheet, students explore animals habitats. Students watch a video about animals and where they live and then answer eighteen questions.
Seventh graders create a puzzle for their classmates to complete. They identify the characteristics of three animal habitats. They write an essay on how to protect the areas from destruction.
Students explore animal lifestyles by researching their characteristics. For this animal habitat lesson, students read the story Over in the Jungle and analyze the animal illustrations in the book. Students create clay animal characters from the story and photograph their characters in their correct habitats.
In this graphing worksheet, students examine a prepared bar graph and record which habitat their chosen animal lives in: desert, city, forest, ocean, prairie, or fresh water. There are no directions but it appears that a class could use this to record information about the students' chosen animals.
Explore animal habitats with your class. They will investigate animal habitats and select an animal to research, provide details on, illustrate, and create a written piece on. They write sentences to create a story about an animal habitat of their choice that share with the class.
Students search outdoors for animal habitat locations, and take pictures of the habitats and the resources used by the animals to survive. They print their photographs, label the different elements, and display their data.
Students investigate the world around them with this animal habitat activity. In this early childhood lesson plan, students create murals depicting animal habitats to encourage the development of science, geography, creative-thinking, and social skills.
Students explore rainfall and habitats. In this rainfall lesson plan, students explore the relationships among rainfall, vegetation, and animal habitats. Resources are provided.
Pupils act out a certain animal and the other students have to guess which animal is being acted out. In this animals lesson plan, pupils act out the animals on a card they are given and discuss that animal's habitat.