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Learners use the Internet and other resources to word process a log book describing their "flight" through our solar system. During their "flight," they discover a new planet. They study and describe conditions on this planet. Then the students use their log books to create a PowerPoint presentation so they can share their adventures with the class.
Students find 20 words that are new to them. They write the definition and drawing or symbol to help them remember the meaning of the word. Students use the context of the word from the book to help figure out the meaning of the word.
Middle schoolers research the Internet, read designated books and selection, participate in discussions and write short reports while completing this series of lessons about slavery and the Underground Railroad. As a final project, they design a quilt block to show their research on the topic.
Students read the novel "Great Expectations" by Charles Dickens. In groups, they use the text to identify and describe family relationships in the book. Using this information, they compare and contrast how these relationships are related to the ones they see in everyday life. To end the instructional activity, they participate in a discussion on a topic given to them by their instructor.
Students take notes on how to teach art. They determine if they are right or left brained and experience the frustration of teacher-directed art and trying to stay in the lines of a coloring book. They experience different art activities to develop creativity, ideas on art activities for children.
Enhance your geography class's knowledge of the countries on the Asian continent with this research instructional activity. Individuals or groups use books, the library, and the Internet to research one Asian country of their choice. Handouts and worksheet are included. Extend the instructional activity to feature presentations or a research paper.
Students read about the good and bad aspects of Christopher Columbus in Jean Fritz's book, "Where do you think you're going, Christopher Columbus?" They conduct and analyze a survey about common myths and create a pop-up book.
Learners complete a unit of lessons on families. They read and analyze various stories, label a map, assemble sentences, write letters to grandparents, analyze character traits, and write and illustrate a sheet for a class book.
Fifth graders explore the effects of war. In this American Revolution lesson, 5th graders read My Brother Sam is Dead and complete the provided comprehension, characterization, and vocabulary activities
Students read books by the author Keiko Kasza and complete critical thinking skills, and connections to different subjects. In this language lesson plan, students connect the books to language arts, social studies, science, math, health, and more.
Third graders investigate the biography genre by chose a book to investigate for chronological order, photos, and table of contents. They use a digital picture of themselves as the starting point for creating a PowerPoint biography of themselves. They work in small groups to discuss their biography subjects and to create a product which highlights the biographical information. They chose a historical role play, a newspaper or a book jacket to create.
High schoolers use the classroom atlases, the Internet or textbooks to draw a freehand map. They work in groups using the maps in the book The Broken Spears (Portilla) and The Conquest of New Spain (Diaz) to draw a freehand map identifying the cities and lakes. Students use butcher paper to draw the map.
Fourth graders complete a two-week unit on the U.S. Civil War and the Underground Railroad. They read the books "Follow the Drinking Gourd" and "Pink and Say," complete story maps, and dramatize a scene from "Follow the Drinking Gourd." Students also role-play friendship scenarios and write a friendship poem.
The animated S2 Unit will use the adventures of a Super Hero and her sidekick to teach basic science and math concepts. Educators can use comic books, Saturday Morning Cartoons and the adventures of Super Heroes to teach a nine-week science and math unit. This unit will cover Metric Measurement.
Students review the terms in the "Money Vocabulary Word Bank." They make a wallet or purse to keep their money in. Students learn the song "Show Me the Money." They participate in five centers: 1) Head or Tails Tally, 2) Piggy Bank sorting (sort coins according to value), 3) Money Cube Graph (using a coin stamp), 4) Create a mini book of coins, and 5) Toys and Treats (select an item to "purchase").
Students discover the wealth of literature written by individuals not born in the United States. They discover the literature of individuals of multiple ethnicities born in the United States. Students compile a list of books they would like to read from a list provided for them.
Students study the author, Dr. Suess. In this author study lesson, students create a KWL chart on information they know about Dr. Seuss. Students are assigned roles, such as the researcher or recorders for their group assignment to find out more about Dr. Seuss. The students complete web research and report their findings back to the class. Students finish the "L" column of the KWL chart.
Students investigate stereotypes people have about cultural differences and personal choices. In this stereotypes lesson plan, students identify stereotypes in books, television, and society. Students work in groups to find and rewrite stereotypical comments from books.
Sixth graders read "Seven Daughters and Seven Sons" and examine aspects of Middle East culture and geography. They define vocabulary from the book and map locations described in the book.
Engage all the upper elementary classes in your school in a game to learn Dewey Decimal Classification. On 5 or 6 consecutive visits to the library, teams from each class learn how the system works, locate books in each category, and tally successes along the way. Get children moving in the library with purpose! This thoughtfully-planned game fosters collaboration and lively engagement with the library.

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