Bermuda Teacher Resources
Find Bermuda educational ideas and activities
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Students explore what the Bermuda triangle is and the theories as to why it is so mysterious. In this mystery activity students read and discuss the history and the mystery behind the Bermuda Triangle.
Students build a Bermuda coral reef to gain a better understanding of this ecosystem.
Students locate the Island of Bermuda, and identify its absolute and relative location.
Students explore how the island of Bermuda came to be.
Learners map magnetic fields of a magnet using a compass and predict where fields cancel each other to create 'Bermuda Triangles'. In this magnetism lesson, students use a compass to map the magnetic field of a magnet. They explain how magnetic fields can combine and cancel each other.
In this Bermuda triangle worksheet, students complete a set of 4 questions using a given map of the Bermuda triangle. Answers are included on page 2.
In this area of triangles instructional activity, students use the map to find the base and heights of the Bermuda Triangle. Kids then find the perimeter and area of the Bermuda Triangle. Students finish by using three United States cities that form a triangle and finding the base, height, and area for the triangle.
Students read and interpret the epic poem The Odyssey by Homer. They interlock this poem to other spectacular people or events such as Amelia Earhart and the Bermuda Triangle. A vast array of excellent assignments are given within this activity.
Here’s a clever way to combine language arts and social studies. Shakespeare’s The Tempest is believed to have been inspired by the wreck of the Sea Venture on Bermuda in 1609. The class views a brief scene from Castaway in which Tom Hanks makes plans to create a shelter and find food. Viewers brainstorms their own survival strategies, and use coordinates to locate Bermuda on the map. They then compare events in the Sea Venture story to plot elements in The Tempest. Links and activities are included in the detailed plan.
Students, after researching, discussing and analyzing vernacular architecture in detail, answer a question and answer sheet, review an extensive vocabulary of key words, complete an activity sheet on the key words, and critique a painting of Bermudian vernacular architecture. In addition, they examine a time line for architecture in Bermuda.
Students research "mystery" topics such as Easter Island, Bermuda Triangle and the Loch Ness Monster. Students brainstorm mysteries and explore the one of their choosing. They write a short report and share what they have learned with the class.
Seventh graders realize that individuals can draw different conclusions from the same set of data. In the pre- assessment, 7th graders analyze data and alternative scientific explanations about the loss of U.S. Navy aircraft in the Bermuda Triangle.
Students explore relict species. In this anchialine cave lesson, students identify relict species associated with anchialine caves, and explain the importance of preserving anchialine caves and species.
Students listen to a story starter about the Bermuda Triangle. They experiment with and create an original monochromatic painting while determining the connection between color and emotion.
High schoolers analyze the three models on the origin of troglobitic fauna. In this life science lesson plan, students also consider how the Zonation model explains the fauna's origin. They also use the Internet to research solutional and volcanic cave formation.
Young scholars choose a science-related mystery to investigate such as the Loch Ness Monster or Bigfoot. They, in groups, research theories and give a persuasive talk presenting the theory they feel to be most likely.
Investigate deep sea discovery through the emerging technology being built. In this physical science lesson, students analyze the different types of motion available in the human arm. Students research educational websites discussing deep sea research and complete worksheets.
Ever heard of a stygofauna or a stygobite? How about an anchialine cave? Set your young biologists on a quest to find information about organisms that live in and have adapted to life in caves located near the water. Class members then present reports about what they discovered about these creatures and their habitats.
High schoolers discuss metabolism. For this metabolism lesson, students evaluate evidence form a research report and discuss the basis for hypothetical metabolic adaptations to low-oxygen environments in the anchialine caves.
Students create a piece of monochromatic art. In this monochromatic art activity, students design a piece of art and analyze their painting objectively. Students connect color and emotions.