Aruba Teacher Resources
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Students analyze cloud cover over Aruba. They compose and submit written conclusions which include data, analysis, errors in data collection, and references.
Students analyze cloud cover and to compose written conclusions to a given related scenario. They submit a letter of response and a report detailing their calculations and conclusions.
Students analyze cloud cover and compose written conclusions to a given related scenario. Students submit a letter of response and a report detailing their calculations and conclusions.
This resource is rich with primary and secondary source material regarding major events in the Atlantic world during the Age of Revolution. While there are suggested classroom activities toward the beginning of the resource, its true value lies in the reproductions of such major historical documents as the United States Declaration of Independence, the Haitian Declaration of Independence, and the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Use the sentence frames in the Classroom Guide as a solid framework for considering the theme of freedom and what it means to different individuals as you review the instructional materials.
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.
Using photographs and a coral reef identification key, junior marine biologists compare changes in coral cover for a No-Take Area and the surrounding unprotected area. The data that is collected is then analyzed for richness, Shannon-Wiener Index, and evenness. Additional resources, extension ideas, and all pictures and worksheets are provided to make this an abundant lesson plan.
Students study the history of United State/Cuba relations. In this diplomacy lesson, students research selected websites to gather information regarding various topics of significance between the U.S. and Cuba since 1868. Students collaborate to create a timeline that features pivotal events pertaining to relations between the 2 countries.
Fifth graders explore and examine popular communications inventions, including the Internet, and assess their advantages and disadvantages of each. They identify the top innovations in the last twenty five years and examine how they relate to their own lives.
For this social studies worksheet, students organize 50 country cards into groups. Students analyze a chart and group countries according to lowest, middle, and highest Infant Mortality Rate.
Pupils research how the capture of a German submarine by the Allies affected the outcome of WWII. In this WWII lesson plan, students complete a KWL chart. Pupils research primary source documents online and answer discussion questions.
In this online interactive geography quiz worksheet, students respond to 20 identification questions about the countries that the listed nations are part of. Students have 4 minutes to complete the quiz.
Eighth graders examine the trade and military advantages of ships built in Fells Point. In this American History lesson, 8th graders analyze primary sources. Students create an encyclopedia of Fells Point.
For this math or social studies worksheet, learners connect the name of eleven countries with the name of their currency. They write the name of the country beside the type of currency. Students identify their currency and make a pencil rubbing of a coin.
Seventh graders use a variety of research tools to locate information about a topic that is included in a novel that they are reading. They work with a partner to research the topic, record bibliographic information, and to complete a research recording sheet.
Students examine the white shark. They think critically about a set of shark facts and predict whether the statements are true or false. Students describe a year in the life of a white shark living in the Red Triangle. They create a public service announcement promoting either the protection of humans from sharks or the protection of sharks from humans.
Students, in groups, read and discuss why the Dutch began a colony at Zwaanendael. They compare and contrast the language and culture of the Indians and the Dutch. Students examine the significance of the Coat of Arms. They research and write a persuasive essay on ways the Dutch or Native Americans may have prevented the massacre.
In this The Cay instructional activity, learners answer a set of 9 multiple choice questions about chapter 1. Page includes a link to "The Cay Index."