Baseball Teacher Resources

Find Baseball educational ideas and activities

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In this baseball words worksheet, students locate, highlight and/or circle eight key words in a word search puzzle associated with baseball.
In this letter b activity, students use a green crayon to color each letter b around the baseball bee and use a black crayon to color any letter that is not b. Students count the green b's and write the number in the box. Students then use a pencil and write the letter b inside the hollow letters at the bottom of the paper. Students finish by writing the letter b three times and then color the baseball bee.
In this picture of baseballs instructional activity, students color and count how many baseballs they see on the instructional activity. Students write their answer on the line provided.
In this picture of a baseball worksheet, students color and count how many baseballs they see on the worksheet. Students write their answer on the line provided.
Learners play trivia baseball where they answer trivia questions about the Constitution and elections. In this social studies lesson plan, students research facts about the Constitution and elections while playing the game.
In this word search worksheet, students solve a word search by locating thirty baseball Hall of Fame players. The word list includes Aaron Hank and Ford Whitney.
In this word search worksheet, students solve a word search by locating thirty baseball player nicknames. The word list includes hawk and oil can.
For this word search about baseball worksheet, students use the words in the word bank to discover the words in the word search. Students find 29 answers.
Students apply computer skills to research Mexican baseball. They complete worksheets about baseball terms specific to both the American and Mexican game. Students also practice verb conjugation skills.
In this language arts and sports worksheet, students analyze 20 words in a word bank that pertain to the game of baseball. Students find these in a word search puzzle.
In this problem solving worksheet, students use the running schedule to determine when John will reach his goal of running 5 miles. Students then determine how many miles John will have run when he reaches five miles.
Ninth graders identify all of the positions of the baseball field and their responsibilities. They are taught the correct placement of the fielders. Students use the VR model of a baseball field, which shows the correct location of all of the fielders.
In this counting practice instructional activity, students count the number of baseballs and write the number on the line. Students count 2 baseballs.
Students identify the various Negro Leagues from 1920-1948 researching the Negro Leagues through the Internet, textbooks, novels, and historical documents. They then identify inception dates, elements contributing to failure, and the date the league ceased to exist.
In this antonyms worksheet, students choose the correct antonyms for words that represent baseball. Students complete 10 multiple choice questions.
For this synonyms worksheet, students choose the correct synonym for the given words about baseball. Students complete 10 multiple choice questions.
Holi, Easter, Fassika, Sham El Nessim, and Earth Day are all springtime events that celebrate renewal and hope. Explore how different cultures celebrate the spring season with a three-step lesson plan that incorporates research, social studies, and art. The class first discusses spring, and then, in small groups, researches one of the aforementioned holidays. They create artistic displays to showcase their research efforts. 
The past, present, and future are waiting to be uncovered as learners practice expressing verb tense with a game. In pairs, or as a group, they assess each sentence and sort it into past, present, or future piles. The cards can be printed and laminated for continuous use at a learning station, learning activity time, or for whole-group instruction. The activity could also be used with your ELL pupils.
An American? Someone from New England? Anyone who lives north of the Mason-Dixon line? A New York baseball player? A dandy? A short video doodles around with the etymology of all an American word and how its meaning has evolved from 1601 to the present, from the Dutch work Janke to a pejorative term for all Americans in 1758, from to a label of national honor during and after the Revolutionary War in 1783, to a mocking reference to Union soldiers during the Civil War. Create your own list of words and set young etymologists off on their own voyage of discovery.
Need topics that are sure to engage your debaters? This list of public policy questions includes such topics as school mascots, regulation of major league baseball, physician-assisted suicide, and violence in video games. A great resource to add to your curriculum file.

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