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Argentina Teacher Resources
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Students research another country and its people. In this diversity lesson, students work in groups to research an assigned country and develop a short oral report. Students use diversity beans to represent the people of their country and discuss how to not let stereotypes or expectations affect their opinion of people.
Students explore writing as an agent for social change. For this Social Studies lesson, students examine the power of writing using Dr. King's Letter from a Birmingham Jail. Students will practice the technique of persuasive writing by writing their own version of Letter from a Birmingham Jail.
Students examine the philosophies of Booker T. Washington and W.E.B. Dubois. In this political lesson plan students analyze the philosophies of two prominent African Americans in history. They look to see who's strategy for equal economic and political rights for African Americas was more appropriate.
Students explore biodiversity and populations using Alaska's wildlife as their focus. In this environmental statistics lesson, students examine the concept of exponential growth in a population and calculate the change in population. Students compare reproductive rates to rates of population. They describe their graphs and three factors that affect the rate of population growth.
Students investigate nature by creating a flip book. In this tundra plants instructional activity, students utilize a list of ecology flash cards to study different plants and identify how they adapt to their surroundings. Students collect the cards and create a flip book to assist with their study habits.
Which South American countries speak Spanish? Your beginning Spanish learners will do some basic internet research to find the Spanish-speaking countries in South America, their capitals, and one major geographical feature for each country. Looking for a slightly longer lesson? Include the extension activity, which requires classmates to write postcards to each other!
Are your middle and high schoolers having trouble with tests? Do they need skills to improve reading comprehension? Take the time to teach some useful strategies for both. Working together as a class or in small groups, discuss study strategies, review the RRAP reading method, practice making a study plan, and then put it all to use! Although this resource is missing links to necessary handouts, it is still an excellent source providing teachers with a great lesson idea.
What is the difference between hay and estar? These two are often confused, so focus on their different uses with your Spanish classes. Several examples are provided, along with basic rules for each verb, and the basic sentence structure each uses. Two exercises are provided, as well. The presentation isn't particularly interesting, but the information is solid.
Students focus on the geography of the countries of South America. Using a map, they identify the European countries who claimed the South American countries and research the influences they had on South America. To end the lesson, they write an essay about the South American country they want to live in with supporting details.
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.
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.