Budapest Teacher Resources
Find Budapest educational ideas and activities
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Students take a virtual trip on the Xpeditions Express through Europe to the cities of London, Paris, Innsbruck, Venice, Budapest, and Istanbul. They select the cities they would most like to visit.
In this European cities worksheet, 10th graders find the countries of Europe on a map, match countries with capital cities, categorize different types of cities and identify cities from pictures and on a map.
Ninth graders explore the country of Bratislava. In this Eastern European lesson, 9th graders read an article and answer comprehension questions. Students create a presentation for their classmates on Bratislava.
Ninth graders examine the the toxic spill in Hungary. In this Hungarian lesson, 9th graders read an article and answer guided questions. Students write an email to their teacher explaining the causes and effects of the Toxic disaster.
Ninth graders examine the Ball season in Europe. In this European Culture ESL instructional activity, 9th graders read an article and answer guided reading questions. Students complete a graphic organizer on going to a ball.
Ninth graders explore why people visit Prague. In this Czech Republic lesson, 9th graders read an article and answer guided questions. Students participate in a spelling test on new vocabulary.
When and how did the Cold War begin? To answer this question, you will not find a better-organized, in-depth, activity- and inquiry-based resource than this! Executing best teaching practices throughout, each portion of this inquiry involves detailed analysis of primary and secondary source material, supporting learners as they develop an answer to the resource's guiding question.
Students study European cities and label countries on a map, match cities to countries, and answer true and false questions. In this European cities lesson plan, students also guess the names of cities they see pictures of.
Students read about a protest in France, led by students against the government's labor laws targeting youth. They research student-led protests over the past 50 years and role-play student protesters, reporters, and government officials.
Eleventh graders are introduced to the events between the years 1949 and 1989. They list and explain key events and people that contributed to the development of the Cold War. Students are asked "what do you think Billy Joel meant by 'We didn't start the fire', and why do you think this has historical relevance, or does it?"
Fourth graders explore properties of bubbles. In this lesson about bubbles, 4th graders perform an experiment. Students analyze the properties of bubble making substances and surface tension. Students create a square bubble. Students experience frozen bubbles through the aid of dry ice. Students use what they learned from the three experiments to answer questions about a situation.
Young scholars read accounts of children during the Holocaust and read Elie Wiesel's "Night". Using the internet, they share ideas and discuss topics with peers across the nation. They examine the role of the individual in the Holocaust and create a visual aid to accompany passages of "Night". Researching topics in groups, they gain more insight into the Holocaust.
First graders complete a unit on families and family structures. They create a family tree for their own family, construct a family mobile, sort and discuss photos of families from around the world, create a banner of ways to say "I love you," in different languages, and present an object that represents a family tradition.
Ninth graders examine the reasons for the fall of communism in the Soviet Union and the rise of communism in China. They listen to a lecture and complete slot notes, listen to and read the lyrics to the song "We Didn't Start the Fire" by Billy Joel, and discuss the meaning of the song.
In this grammar worksheet, students use commas to set off nonrestrictive elements, parenthetical expressions, transitional connectives and contrasted elements in eighteen sentences.
In this capitals of countries worksheet, students write the matching clue number by each capital and then locate and circle/highlight each of the thirty-six capitals in a word search puzzle.
Students explore geometry using a Rubik's Cube. In this 2-D and 3-D shapes activity, students use the Rubik's Cube to find the center, edge and corner pieces. Students then find the dimensions of the Rubik's Cube and read the solution guide. After reading students demonstrate methods and algorithms.
Second graders create an immigration picture dictionary. In this immigration lesson, 2nd graders visit Pier 21 and discuss how it has changed Canada. Students also discuss how the lives of the immigrants have changed. Students create a picture dictionary of new vocabulary words.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Elie Wiesel's Night. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
In this online interactive reading comprehension learning exercise, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Franz Kafka's The Trial. Students may submit their answers to be scored.