Argentina Teacher Resources

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Students examine proposals to combat AIDS, VRSA, and measles and recommend one that they could support. They investigate how people can have very different feelings about such proposals.
Students discover the types of batteries and their uses. They experience static electricity by rubbing glass jars and using it to raise their hair. After discussing the importance of recycling batteries and using ones that are rechargeable, they build homemade wet cells based on the Voltaic cell.
Students make estimates on how many people they believe live on Earth. While watching a video, they take notes on the issues facing Kenya, Japan and India. In groups, they calculate how long it takes for a country to double in size. To end the lesson, they discuss the challenges countries face with increasing populations.
Fifth graders experiment with a variety of simple toys (Slinky, paddleball, marbles, a gyroscope, etc.) and record their findings of how each moves and is affected by various forces like air, friction, etc. Then they find out how each toy performed in space. They compare the toys' performances in the two different locations.
Students write in their journals where they believe food comes from. After reading an article, they examine the proceses of cultivation and sale of genetically modified foods. Using the internet, they research specific countries and present their findings to the class.
Students participate in a variety of lessons/activities designed to teach them about Mexico. They discuss the language and the flag of Mexico. Students learn about the celebrations, family values, music and food of Mexico. The final project, a Pinata, ties together different aspects of the unit into a final celebration.
Seventh graders demonstrate understanding of the seasonal cycle and how the sun, earth and their movements work together. They design an animated cartoon created from an original illustration or using copyrighted online images in sequence and then placing those images in a PowerPoint presentation with supporting details timed with the images.
Students examine a world map and read a news article about the discovery of a giant frog fossil. In this earth science and current event instructional activity, the teacher introduces an article with a discussion about continental drift and a vocabulary activity, then students read the news report and participate in a discussion about Pangaea. Lesson includes interdisciplinary follow-up activities.
Students explain the role of different organisms in the food web. In this ecology lesson, students participate in a game to simulate mineral cycling through the web. They discuss the importance of recycling minerals and resources.
Students simulate the movement of the Earth using their body motion. In this earth science lesson, students explain how this causes seasonal changes on Earth.
An informative and well-designed presentation on mountains awaits your geographers. Excellent photographs from mountain ranges around the world are includedin this terrific PowerPoint. The last slide effectively sums up what pupils have learned during the slideshow. Very nice!
Here's a great packet to provide your beginning Spanish speakers learning -er and -ir verbs! The first page details the rules for conjugation, the second page contains a verb conjugation chart for nine common -er and -ir verbs, and the final page has practice opportunities. 
In this listening comprehension learning exercise, students choose the best word to replace missing words from sentences. This exercise requires an understanding of context.
Young scholars explore Latin American art. In this bi-lingual art history lesson, students view a vast collection of Latin American artwork to better conceptualize the depth and contributions Latin American artist have had throughout history. This lesson includes activities and a multitude of resources.
An amazing PowerPoint on the decolonization of Africa, India, and Latin America. As each nation fought for independence, changes occurred economically, socially, and politically. Each of these changes are outlined in a thorough and complete manner while providing evidence for comparison between all three regions. Definitely good for college prep.
First graders become familiar with Mayan culture, Aztec civilization and the Inca Empire.
Students discuss goals of tight or loose monetary policy, act as advisers to heads of various nations' central banks to determine whether countries should pursue tight or loose monetary policy, and present realistic solutions orally to classmates.
Students investigate how agriculture can be used as a political tool. They watch a PowerPoint presentation and take notes, identify reasons for protecting agriculture, write an essay about a current political issue in international agriculture, and develop a skit.
Students determine the top 5 commodities for each state. In this agricultural commodities lesson, students label a map of the United States with the state capitals and the top 5 agricultural commodities for each. They compile the information and determine the top 5 commodities for the whole country.
Go on an electronic field trip. Discover Spanish-speaking countries through Internet exploration. Students participate in a whole group discussion to general knowledge about the location, cultural background, independence and current affairs of the countries encountered.