Cobra Teacher Resources

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Students study Kenya's culture and see how people and things can be different and similar at the same time. They create a pictograph of objects from each culture that are used in similar ways and examine a few Swahili words.
Students participate in a physical education activity, Mission Possible, where they attempt to steal a jug of jewels. They must successfully overcome five challenge areas to complete the activity. Students develop cooperative problem-solving along with refining communication skills.
Learners will consider how people affect the natural environment in their home area and in Africa. They will learn about two African habitats (the savanna and the rain forest) and some of the animals that live there, and focus on how cheetahs and chimpanzees make use of their habitats.
Students acquaint with co-participants and identify the practice basic compass functions and orienteering procedures. They also work together to solve a small challenge. Students then identify how the challenge of orienteering relates to service-learning and what the compass for that adventure was and how to pace themselves.
Students investigate how to build morale through participation in team building activities. The focus of the lesson is the conduction of a field trip to a rope course where they develop strategies to complete it safely in a reasonable amount of time.
Seventh graders analyze the amount and conditions of trade in the late Bronze Age. In groups, they research where a variety of items and goods originated. They participate in Mediterranean trade days in which they try to acquire as much as possible. They complete a worksheet to end the instructional activity.
In this ESL worksheet, students answer 10 multiple-choice questions about a variety of topics. For example, "What is the highest mountain in the world?"
In this reptile activity, students take a list of different types of reptiles and match the name of the reptile to its description. This activity has 16 matching questions.
Students read about the renaming of a school for Barack Obama. In this political lesson, the teacher presents vocabulary words from the news article, then the students read the article and answer comprehension questions. Lesson includes several follow-up activities that can be used to extend the lesson.
First graders discuss the book The Lorax and research what living things need. For this environmental lesson, 1st graders investigate how humans affect the growth of plants. Students conduct an experiment with sunflowers.
For 10 short passages, each from a different high-caliber story appropriate for secondary readers, scholars identify the point of view (first person, third person omniscient, or third person limited) and distinguish between fact and opinion in a selected sentence from the passage. Passages represent gender and some racial diversity among the authors quoted. Clean, correct form and consistent structure make this easily reproducible for even the most particular teacher.
In this spelling long i and long u words learning exercise, students read each sentence with an underlined word and choose the word with the same vowel sound as the underlined word. Students answer 10 multiple choice questions.
Students explore poison prevention. In this poison prevention lesson, students define poisons, and discover what poisons are and how they can harm people. Students hear different examples of posioning and view examples. Students do worksheets and take letters home to their parents about poisons.
Students investigate the significance of notable women in history. For this ancient civilizations lesson, students debate the importance of Cleopatra and other notable women after they conduct research about the women.
For this reading comprehension interactive worksheet, students read a news article entitled, "The Global Snakebite Initiative Is Working to Improve Treatment for Victims." They answer 5 multiple choice questions based on the reading. They submit their answers using the "Done" button.
In this online interactive reading comprehension activity, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about Coelho's The AlchemistStudents may submit their answers to be scored.
Students define nationalism and keep a reflective journal on their learning about nationalism. In this nationalism activity, students read a paragraph about nationalism and find words describing its meaning.  Students analyze the language used to describe the topic.
Students examine the spectra of light sources that have similar colors.  In this light lesson students complete an activity using various lights in the classroom and discuss the colors and the heat generated. 
“Rikki-tikki-tavi” provides an opportunity to model for readers how to use background information to enrich understanding of a story. Class members observe animal behavior, listen to biographical background on Rudyard Kipling, study vocabulary words, and examine pictures of cobras, mongeese, and muskrats. Finally, they read the story. The motto for this lesson is: read and find out.
In this Cinderella activity packet, students can practice their literacy skills by unscrambling vocabulary words, doing a crossword puzzle, completing a story sequence activity, answering eight short answer questions, and completing one essay question. These five pages have a separate page for each activity. Answers included.

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