Business Management Teacher Resources

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Many math concepts are covered through this resource: percentages, decimals, ratios, exponential functions, graphing, rounding, order of operations, estimation, and solving equations. Colorful worksheets and a link to a Google search for fractals images are included. Note that the lesson plan states it is the second of five lessons in an investing unit, but the other pieces were not located on the publisher's website. The lesson plan does, however, hold plenty of value on its own.
Young adults consider the application of technology and communication in the business and management career cluster. They research careers in the cluster and discuss what skills are required to be successful. They use their findings to create a poster on business careers.
Eighth graders describe the entrepreneurial process and how it relates to the economy. They work together in small groups to answer questions and participate in small business groups. They use the internet to gather information as well.
Students research and develop a plan for an international business trip. They conduct Internet research, prepare a structured itinerary, and develop an oral presentation that includes a pie chart itemizing the trip's expenses.
High schoolers explore the concept of collaboration. In this teamwork lesson, students use handheld computers to evaluate the role of cooperation in today's business world.
Learners in a Business Management and Administrative Services program job shadow for 8 hours with a business. They conduct an interview with a working employee during the job shadow experience and then prepare a PowerPoint presentation on the career.
In this English worksheet, students read "McDonald's Pulls Out of Iceland," and then respond to 1 essay, 47 fill in the blank, 7 short answer, 20 matching, and 10 true or false questions about the selection.
Kids work through a series of listening and communication activities to better understand how they are needed in the work place. Handouts, teacher notes, and activity guides make this a very good resource.
Understanding where our food and textiles come from is key to understanding business, economics, and the importance of modern agriculture. Learners play a game, read text to determine farm fact from opinion, and itemize a grocery receipt to see how much of our spending money goes to farm foods. Web resources, game link, farm facts booklet, and reading passage are included via hyperlink.
Learners identify the steps of production. In this supply chain lesson, students determine how businesses monitor production and trace the supply chain of products they own. Learners also discuss ethical issues related to the supply chain.
Tradition, the importance of rituals, and clearly defined roles for men and women as factors that provide unity in a community come under scrutiny with a reading of Shirley Jackson's "The Lottery." After a whole-class discussion of sacrifice rituals and scapegoating, groups discuss Jackson's commentary on these situations. Finally, individuals reflect on how Jackson's use of irony creates a sense of horror.
To review for a short story unit exam, class members engage in a talk show activity where individuals adopt the persona of characters from the unit's stories, sit for an interview, and answer questions posed by the class. Ask actors to dress the part, play the role of host, and film the exchange for playback. 
Psycho, The Blair Witch Project, "The Most Dangerous Game." Even the titles of these tales create goosebumps and it's the setting, both physical and psychological, that instills this sense of dread. After reading Richard Connell's horrifying short story, readers focus on how the author uses the setting to instill fear and then apply this understanding to The Blair Witch Project.
How do events, characters, setting, and tone work together to create an engaging short story? Would the impact or theme of a story be different if one of these elements were changed? After reading Mark Twain's slightly screwy "A Ghost Story," groups identify the various components of the tale and then individuals craft an additional paragraph that alters one of the elements of the story. Consider asking readers who are petrified by Twain's version to research the Cardiff Giant and show how actual events are reflected in Twain's tale.
What elements make the short story a distinct genre? After generating a list of common elements and a working definition, class members identify the characters, setting, plot, rising action, crisis, climax, and conclusion in “The Three Little Pigs.” The first in a six-lesson short story unit, links are provided to the unit overview and other lessons.
Provide your pupils with the opportunity to learn about a profession firsthand. Individuals shadow a professional and conduct an interview. The assignment packet includes questions to ask, a job shadow proposal, a job shadow record sheet, and a list of things for students to remember about being in someone's workplace.
This unit overview details the rationale for, lists the stories included in, and a timeline for a study of the short story genre. Designed for juniors and seniors, the unit would be appropriate for freshmen and sophomores as well.
Transform the computer lab into a poetry pizzeria and add spice to your writing curriculum with an appetizing activity that combines technology and poetry composition. Young culinarians use a paint program to create a pizza crust, use the airbrush tool to add a topping, cut their pie into pieces, and paste in 10 sentences they have composed. 
Here is an Easter or spring-themed idea that teaches your children rhythm in a very interesting way. The class sits in a circle and takes turns placing colored eggs in different cups. Each egg has a rhythm such as ti-ti or ti-ti ta printed on it; the child picks the egg, taps out the rhythm, and then places in the egg cup marking with that rhythmic pattern. 
Naming and locating each of the 50 United States of America is one task every kids need to master. Help them along the way with a fun hands-on activity that includes the whole class. Included here are the instructions for creating larger-than-life puzzle pieces of the United Sates. They can be used as flashcards and they can also be used to construct a giant US map on the classroom floor. The kids will learn the name and location of each state as they work together to construct the puzzle. Tip: Have the class help make the 50 states puzzle pieces.

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